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MANIPULUS VOCABULORUM. 



MANIPULUS VOCABULOBUM. 



A DICTIONARY 



ENGLISH AND LATIN WORDS, 

ARRANGED IN THE 

ALPHABETICAL ORDER OF THE LAST SYLLABLES, 

BY PETER LEVINS. 



FIRST PRINTED A.D. 1570; 
NOW RE-EDITED, WITH A PREFACE AND ALPHABETICAL INDEX, 

BY 

HENRY B. WHEATLEY. 




PRINTED FOE THE QAMDEN SOCIETY. 

M.DCCC.LXVII. 



199386 

WESTMINSTER: . 
PRINTED BT NICHOLS AMD SONF, 
25. PARLIAMENT STREET. 



[no. xcv.] 



COUNCIL OF THE CAMDEN SOCIETY 

FOR THE YEAR 1866-67. 



President, 
WILLIAM TITE, ESQ. M.P., F.R.S., V.P.S.A. 
ARTHUR ASHPITEL, ESQ. F.&A. 
WILLIAM HENRY BLAAUW, ESQ. M.A., F.S.A. 
JOHN BRUCE, ESQ. F.S.A. Director. 
WILLIAM CHAPPELL, ESQ. F.S.A. Treasurer. 
WILLIAM DURRANT COOPER, ESQ. F.S.A. 
JAMES CROSBY, ESQ. F.S.A. [Died 12th July, 1867.] 
EDWARD FOSS, ESQ. F.S.A. 
SAMUEL RAWSON GARDINER, ESQ. 
THE REV. LAMBERT B. LARKING, M.A. 
JOHN MACLEAN, ESQ. F.S.A. 
FREDERIC OUVRY, ESQ. Treaa.S-A. 
EVELYN PHILIP SHIRLEY, ESQ. M.A., F.S.A. 
WILLIAM JOHN THOMS, ESQ. F.S.A. Secretary. 
HIS EXCELLENCY MONS. SYLVAIN VAN DE WEYER. 
SIR THOMAS E. WINNINGTON, BART. M.P. 



The Council, of the Camden Society desire it to be under- 
stood that they are not answerable for any opinions or observa- 
tions that may appear in the Society's publications; the Editors 
of the several Works being alone responsible for the same. 



The present edition of Levins's Manipulus Vocabulorum has 
been printed at the joint expense of the Early English Text Society, 
the.Camden Society, and the Philological Society. 

Attention was called to this Dictionary by Mr. Way's mention 
of it in the Preface to his edition of the Promptorium Parvulorum 
(p. lxx.), and the present reprint is one of the results of the impetus 
given to philological studies by Mr. Way's labours. 

Of the extreme scarcity of the original edition of Levins's curious 
work there can be no doubt ; its peculiarities and value are well 
explained in Mr. Wheatley's prefatory remarks. 

The Camden Society, 

1th September, 1867. 



PREFACE. 



Not very long ago the reprinting of an old English Dic- 
tionary would have been considered absurd, but now the great 
value of these works has become more fully recognized. They 
are the rocks in which the old words of our language are found 
fossilized, and until these books are brought completely within 
our reach, the publication of the Dictionary of Early English, 
which we all so much desire to see, must be postponed. A 
Dictionary arranged according to endings is especially likely 
to contain a number of words which are otherwise unregistered, 
for the rhyme must have naturally brought to the recollection 
of the compiler many words of frequent use in conversation, 
which had not found their way into books. 

My attention was drawn to this very curious and interesting 
English Dictionary by the note upon it in Mr. Way's preface 
to his invaluable edition of the Promptorium Parvulorum. Mr. 
Way refers to the copy in the Bodleian Library, but there is 
also one in the Library of the British Museum, and before 
going to press I was so fortunate as to meet with an imperfect 
copy, from which, when completed in MS. from the British 
Museum one, the present edition has been printed. Beside these 
three I have not heard of another copy. The original is a 
small quarto of nineteen sheets, printed in double columns. 

It is, I think, impossible to read our author's preface and 
dedication without wishing to know more concerning him ; but 
unfortunately nothing is known of his life, neither when he 

b 



11 PREFACE. 

was born, nor where he died ; and I am sorry that I can add 
nothing to the meagre account of him given by Wood, in the 
AthencB Oxoniemes, which is as follows : — 

" Peter Levens, or Levins, was born at, or near, Eske, in Yorkshire, 
became a student in the University, an. 1552, was elected probationer- 
fellow of Mag. Coll. into a Yorkshire place 18 Jan., 1557, being then 
Bach, of Arts, and on the 19 Jan., 1559, was admitted true and per- 
petual fellow. In 1560 he left his fellowship, and one Thomas Dunne, 
M.A., succeeded him; but whether our author Levens proceeded in 
arts, or took a degree in physic, or was licensed to practise that 
faculty, it appears not in our registers. Afterwards he taught a 
grammar school and practised physic, which is all I know of him, only 
that he wrote and published these things following, [then follow the 
titles of the Manipulus and the Pathway to Health] 1 .*' 

The reasons that Levins gives for compiling his Dictionary 
are straightforward ; he will not take advantage of the plea 
frequently put forward, that he published only at the request 
of friends ; but simply states that he found such a work wanted, 
and tried his best to supply the want. A low-priced Dic- 
tionary was required, so that " the poorer sorte may be able to 
bie it" (p. 2), for Maister Howlet's Dictionary was " great and 
costly" (p. 7). Moreover, parents would wish that each of 
their children should have a separate book to learn from, for 
one book in common among many is "as if ye had but one 
toole to worke with in the mynt, which, whilst one workeman 
did occupie, al the other should be idle, and so the work go 
little forward" (p. 7). This book, like all works of the kind 
appears to have given the author greater labour than he ex- 
pected, in collecting the materials. " For the gathering of oure 
Englishe wordes, and deviding of the same into this alphabet 
order of the last sillabls being a trade not of any man afore 
attempted, or by the other Dictionaries, anything to reckon up 
helped and furthered, must needs be a long travaile" (p. 6). 

1 Wood's Athena Oxonientts, ed. Bliss, vol. i. col. 548. 



PREFACE. Ill 

Of the arrangement by rhymes our author says : " It is neces- 
sarie for makers of meeter, so that it seemeth not only to redy 
him that maketh, but also to give him the way to learne the 
arte of the same" (p. 3). The critics appear to have been much 
the same in the old times as now, and we find that Levins 
feared that as "the world is now fine and disdainefull," he 
should be open to two kinds of censure, that is, if he did his 
work ill, he would be counted "rude and ignorant;" if well, 
he would be thought to be a fool for his waste of labour on 
such " a trifling thing." 

The other work of our author appears to have been very 
popular in its day. It was first published in the year 1,587, 
and was reprinted in 1596, 1608, 1632, 1644, 1654, and 1664, 
and its title is "A Right Profitable Booke for all Disease, called 
the Pathway to Health." The preface is written in the same 
style as that to the Manipulm. The author defends himself 
from the blame attached to writing in the vulgar tongue, and 
at the same time sets up a plea for English. He charges those 
who think books should be written in hard or unknown lan- 
guages, and thus hide the knowledge of health from the people, 
as guilty of malice " exceeding damnable and devillish." 

It would be a mistake to confuse such men as Levins, Huloet, 
Baret, and Cotgrave, with the "harmless drudges," who, in 
later times, followed the trade of Dictionary making. Nothing 
is more remarkable in the older dictionaries than the originality 
displayed in them. Their authors wrote out of the fulness of 
their knowledge, and the consequence is that their works teem 
with instances of their geniality and good sense. Unfortu- 
nately we know nothing of these men ; their works remain as 
their only monuments, but every year as they become more 
known, more honour is given to the compilers for their labours. 
It is a satisfaction to assist in giving the authors of these useful 
books a larger audience. One hundred years, or less, after 



IV PREFACE. 

these books were published, many of them appear to have been 
forgotten. Poole and Bysshe had evidently never heard of 
Levins, and old Thomas Fuller, in his Worthies of England, 
makes the following odd remarks on Huloet's Abcedarium : — 

" Richard Huloet was born at Wisbeach, in this county [Cambridge- 
shire], and brought up in good learning. He wrote a book called 
' The English and Latin A.B.C.,' and dedicated the same to Thomas 
Goodrich, Bishop of Ely, and Chancellor of England. Some will 
condemn him of indiscretion, in presenting so low. a subject to so high 
a person, as if he would teach the greatest statesman in the land to 
spell aright. Others will excuse him, his book being though of low, 
of general use for the common people, who then began to betake them- 
selves to reading (long neglected in the land), so that many who had 
one foot in their grave had their hand on their primer. But I believe 
that his book (whereof I could never recover a sight), though entitled 
an A.B.C, related not to literal reading, but rather to some elemental 
grounds of religion. He flourished Anno Domini 155*" * 

The Manipulm has a double interest, as at once an early col- 
lection of English words, and the first Rhyming Dictionary. 
It cannot but surprise us to find that so early as 1570 there 
was a demand for such an assistance to the poetasters of the 
time. Although this work is small, and the author depre- 
cates any intention of rivalry with Master Hbwlet's book, it 
contains a large number of words, and bears a very good pro- 
portion to the other old Dictionaries. The following is a rough 
calculation of the number of words in the various English 
Dictionaries compiled previous to the 17th century : — 

ABOUT 

Ab. 1440. Promptorium Parvulorum . . 12,000 words. 
1483. Catholicon in lingua Materna . 8,000 

*<53°- Palsgrave, Lesclarcissement. . 19,000 

1552. Huloet, Abcedarium .... 26,000 
1568. Withals, Shorte Dictionarie. . 6,000 
1570. Levins, Manipulus .... 9,000 

1 Fulkr*t Worthit*, ed. 1840, vol. i. p. 237. 



PREFACE. V 

Baret's Alvearie (1580) contains only about 7,000 distinct 
words, but the peculiar feature of the Dictionary consists in 
the large number of phrases subjoined to each word, so that 
with them the number of articles rises to about 34,000. There 
are Indexes of Latin and French words, the number of the 
former is about 20,000, and of the latter about 9,000. 

The Manipulus is arranged according to the order of the 
vowels and diphthongs, but in many instances the order has 
been broken into. The following are some of the misplace- 
ments : — At the end of the words under the heading ede (col. ,52) 
are breadth and bedle ; under em (59) are hempe, kembe, temple, 
tremble, etc. ; in the middle of the words under ent, building has 
crept in (6j. 25) ; under erve (83) some words ending in er are 
inserted, and also unsure; under tie (108) isflye; under ip (141) 
is Egipt; under out (167) is a mouth; under orl (171) is world; 
under oste (175) is apostle ; under ungue (189) is bungle; under 
eague (206) is beagle; under sweame (208) is neamble; under 
east (212) is leashe. The words ed (48) and er (70) are mixed 
up in a very unsystematic manner. Besides these and other 
incongruities, several words are repeated under slightly different 
headings: thus many words under il (123-29) are repeated 
under able, ottle, etc. At col. 115 are four words under iet, and 
at col. 122 are four words under icht. 

This want of care in the arrangement of the words throws a 
doubt over the pronunciation and accentuation of some of them. 
The majority are accented in accordance with modern usage, 
but the following are some of those in which they differ. 

(3. 19) delectable; (3. 21) Excusable; (4. 23) inexcusable; 
(13. 47) cdthedrall ; (15. 22) spiritual! ; (15. 40) snpernaturall ; 
(21. 46) dbservance ; (22. 2) perseverance ; (29. 10) debdnure ; 
(40. 47) perturbate ; (57. 38) to quartl ; (66. 36) a parent ; 
(68. 7) preferment; (70 26) a precept ; (80. 27) a sojdrnev; 
(82. 40) a des&t 9 desertum ; (102. 28) villdnie ; (106. 7-8) 



VI PREFACE. 

strawbery and strdubery ; (116. 11) tofdrbid; (125. 7) akettyl; 
(163. 31) a flagdn ; (172. 36) stubb&rne. We have other au- 
thority for the accentuation of some of these words, but others 
would appear to be doubtful, and possibly may be misprints. 

The substantive contract (6. 18) has the same aocent as the 
verb contract (6. 22). It is generally supposed that the dis- 
tinction now made between the substantive and verb in these 
and other words is of late adoption, but we find in this Dic- 
tionary a rScorde (171. 18) and to recdrde (171. 21), but the 
accent on the substantive may be misplaced. 

It is difficult to form any idea of the pronunciation of the 
time from the arrangement of the words, because the spelling 
was probably more attended to than the rhyme. Although, 
however, no theory can be formed from the arrangement, it 
will be found useful as a corroboration of other works. The 
following are curious illustrations of contemporary pronuncia- 
tion, if any reliance may be placed on their juxtaposition, as 
illustrating sameness of sound (5. 45-6), to ache rhymes with to 
wache (vigilare) ; (11. 2) plague with wage ; (161. 34) epitome 
with fathome ; (182. 31) eunuche with suche ; (222. 1) to lose 
with clone. Ache, we know, was pronounced soft, but the others 
are singular. (217) The words bough, chough, cough, plough, 
slough, trough, through, roughe, tough, are arranged together, 
and it is not improbable that most of them were pronounced 
like ow. (209) Fryar, bryar, whyer, and deare, are brought 
together, and the first three were evidently pronounced as mono- 
syllables, like dear. 1 Words spelt with the diphthong ou are 

1 Mr. Furaivall has kindly supplied me with a few quotations in illustration of the 
pronunciation of some of these words : — 

" He siketh, with ful many a sory swough, 
And goth, and geteth him a knedyng trough." 

— Chaucer, The Milleres Tale. 

Chaucer evidently pronounced enough as enow, for he rhymes it with bow and now — 
" Adam lokede tho under woode bowgh, 
And whan he seyh mete he was glad ynough." 

— The Cokes Tale of Gamely n. 



PREFACE. Vll 

brought together: (216) bloude, cloude, floud, (218) oule, soule, 
(220) bound, wound, (222) floure, poure, (230) southe, mouthe, 
.smouthe. These were probably all pronounced alike, as we 
know pour was sounded like flour is now, and wound like 
bound. 

Wh is generally used for qu, as (12) to whake for quake, 
(120) whick for quick, (209) whyer for quire. This is opposed 
to the Scottish practice of using qu for wh. 

" And spending silver had be right y-nough, 
Therof no force ; I wol precede as now. 

— The Chanounes Yemannes Tale. 
Skelton pronounced rough as row — 

" Thow a Sarsens hed ye here, 
Row and fall of lowsy here." 
— Poems against Garnesche, L 124 (Works, vol. i. p. 123). 

In the next quotation it may either be ow or uff : 

" The weather was cold and even roughe 
The King and the Erie sate and loughe." 

— John de Reeve % st. 12 (Percy MS. vol. ii.). 

In the following passage it is not clear what was Skelton* s pronunciation of chough — 

" The churlysshe chowgh 
The route and the kowgh." [a bird.] 

—Phyllyp Sparowe, 1. 448 (Works, vol. i. p. 64). 

The following quotation shows that tough and slough were pronounced ow ; plough 
frequently rhymes with inough in this poem : — 

" I stode and behelde the bestis well drawe 
To ere the londe that was so tough ; 
Than to an husbond I sed this sawe, 
1 1 pray to God, spede well the plough.' 

By downe and by dale and many a slough ; 
Therfore it is nedefull for to saye, 
' I praye to God, spede wele the plough.' " 
—God Spede the Plough (Lansd. MS. 762, fol. 5. Skeafs P. PL's Crede). 

The following two passages from Bishop Percys Folio MS. show the pronunciation 
of bryar woA fryar — 

" They cutt them downe the summer shroggs 
Which grew both under a bryar, 
& sett them 3 score rood in twinn 
to shoote the prickes full neare." 

—Guy o/Gisborne, 1. ill, vol. ii. p. 232. 

»* Thou cursed boy ! cryed out the fryar, 
heere I doe summon thee to appeare." 

— Fryar <5r* Boye, 1. 400 (Loose Poems, part i. p. 24). 



VU1 PREFACE. 

Such is the book of Peter Levins, a man who, three cen- 
turies ago, tried to popularize learning, and to supply the world 
with cheap books; the following passage from his Dedication 
(p. 7) might serve as a motto for us : " Like as if no man 
should worke in the mint, but such as brought with them 
golden hammers, ye should have little worke done, whilst poore 
men that for neede would labour, could not have suche tooles to 
worke withal, and the rich which peradventure could have 
them, yet for their accustomed ease and idle occupations, would 
take little paines therwith." The " Camden," the "Early 
English Text," and similar Societies, have been established to 
procure iron hammers for workmen, as opposed to the expensive 
Societies which print for the few, and care only for golden 
ones. 

Having noted some peculiarities of this, the earliest of the 
Rhyming Dictionaries, it will not be uninteresting to give a 
short account of those which have succeeded it. 

Eighty years elapsed before any one attempted an arrange- 
ment of words on the same system as that of Levins. In 
1651 Thomas Willis published the following work : — 

Vestibulum Linguae Latinae. A Dictionarie for children, 
consisting of two parts : — 1. English words of one syllable 
alphabetically with the Latine Words annexed. 2. Words 
of more Syllables derived from the Latine words adjoined. 
Containing near ten thousand words, besides thrice that 
number derived from, or known by them. Such who have 
lost what they learned at school may hereby find much help. 
Also those not brought up to the knowledge of the Latine 
tongue may here find interpreted words often used in English 
books and sermons. The further use and method of this 
work is set forth in the preface. By Th. Willis, of Thistle- 
worth, in Middlesex. Being the fruit of above forty years 
experience in teaching school. London, 165 1. 12 . 

The first part consists of about four thousand monosyllabic 
words arranged in an alphabet of rhymes. The words in the 



PREFACE. IX 

second part are arranged in three columns, the first consists of 
an alphabet of Saxon words, the second their synonymes from 
the Latin, and the third the Latin words themselves. There is 
a third part, containing the words derived from the Latin, with 
their Saxon synonymes. 

The first part is very valuable as a guide to the pronuncia- 
tion, because the words are arranged according to their sound, 
and not according to their spelling. The author thus explains 
his system in the preface : — 

"We find also other words written alike with the same characters, 
and yet differing in their sound and pronunciation. Such are these 
following : — A bow, arous ; a crow, eorvus ; a blow, colaphus, &c. f all 
pronounced as no, minims; whereas these words: to bow, flectere; a 
cow, vacca ; how, quommodo, &c, are pronounced like thou, tu. Many 
of these sorts will be found in this first alphabet, which to be skilled in 
will prove a great ornament in a youth, when by dayly exercise in 
this first part, and by queries one of another, how this or that word is 
spel'd, they shall grow expert in this kinde. Hence observe that in 
our rimes we have of purpose generally referred the single words 
rather to the alphabet of the rime than to the writing, as in our Dic- 
tionaries." 

Under are these words : — To owe, a bowe, a blowe, a doe, a 
foe, loe, to lowe, etc, Under ow the following: a bough, a 
brough, a cow, to mow struere, now, a plow, etc. A dov, 
columba ; a glov, chirotheca ; to shov, trudere, are distinguished 
from a drove, a grove, to rove. 

The value of this Dictionary will be seen from the following 
words, which are arranged according to the sound, and not 
according to the spelling : — 

To bait, eight, a plait, to sleight mgligere, to wait. 

A combe, to combe, a wombe, foame, home. 

Sole, soul, scrowle, toll. 

To quaffe, a staffe, to laugh. 

To conne, to donne, John. 

A flea, a keie, the. 



X PREFACE. 

Six years after the publication of Willis's work appeared 
another Dictionary by Joshua Poole : — 

" The English Parnassus : or a Helpe to English Poesie : 
containing a short Institution of that art ; a Collection of all 
Rhyming Monosyllables ; the choicest Epithets and Phrases, 
with some general forms upon all occasions, subjects, and 
theams, alphabetically digested. By Josua Poole, M.A., 
Clare Hall, Camb. London, 1657. 8°." 

At the beginning of this work are about 3,500 words arranged 
in an alphabet of vowels. 

In 1702 appeared the first edition of Bysshe's popular work : 
" The Art of English Poetry. By Edw. Bysshe, Gent. London, 
1702. 8°," of which the second part is entitled " A Dictionary 
of Rhymes." This contains between four and five thousand 
words, and would have been much larger had the author not 
purposely omitted many sets or classes of words, such as low^ 
vulgar, and obsolete words ; words ending in ble, cle, die, etc., 
asm, ism, osm, besides others, the reasons for whose omission he 
has explained in his preface. In 1714 Bysshe published another 
work, entitled : — 

"The British Parnassus, or a Compleat Common Place 
Book of English Poetry. ... By Edw. Bysshe, Gent. 
London, 1714. a vols. ia°." 

These were reprinted as the third and fourth volumes of " The 
Art of English Poetry," which had been republished in two 
duodecimo volumes. At the beginning of the first volume 
is an entirely new Rhyming Dictionary : — 

" A Dictionary of Rhymes, collected from the works of the 
late Mr. Dryden and other the best poets." 

This is larger than the former collection, and is arranged in 
a totally different manner. It contains between eight and nine 
thousand words. The author thus speaks of it in his preface : 

" In regard to the Dictionary of Rhymes, it is not only much more 
copious than, but likewise much different from, any yet extant : for 



PREFACE. XI 

those we have hitherto seen contain only some words that rhyme 
perfectly to one another, and consequently teach us in effect only what 
rhyme in general and in strictness is; and no poem, tho' but of a 
moderate length, was ever yet compos'd of such perfect Rhymes, nor 
will the genius of our language admit of it: but this shews in par- 
ticular the rhymes that are allowable in the English poetry, giving 
more especially those that are used by the late Mr. Dryden, and 
our other best poets; who, without pretending to the gift of pro- 
phecy, we may venture to say will ever be the standard of English 
Rhyme." 

In 1775, Walker, the celebrated orthoepist, published his 
Rhyming Dictionary, which was formed on an entirely new 
system. The book is entitled — 

"A Dictionary of the English Language, answering at 
once the purposes of Rhyming, Spelling, and Pronouncing, 
on a plan not hitherto attempted . . . . and for the purposes 
of Poetry is added an Index of allowable Rhymes with 
authorities for their usage from our best authors. By J. 
"Walker. London, 1775*" 

The words are arranged, not as in the works of the authors 
previously mentioned, in an alphabet of endings, but in the 
complete alphabetical order of our ordinary dictionaries reversed. 
Thus the words are arranged in an alphabetical sequence 
of their last letters, then that of the last but one, and so on 
backwards to their first letter, and by this means all the words 
in the language of similar endings are collected together, 
whether they rhyme or not, and the words that have no rhymes 
can thus be discovered, as well as those that have. This work 
contains upwards of thirty-four thousand words, and from its 
fullness has completely superseded all other collections of the 
kind. It has been frequently reprinted, and the last edition is 
one edited by Dr. Longmuir, and printed in 1866. Subjoined 
to the Dictionary is " An Index to all the perfect rhymes of a 
different orthography, and allowable rhymes of a different 
sound, throughout the language ; with authorities for the usage 
of them from our best Poets/' on the plan of Bysshe, and 



XII PREFACE. 

others. This Index contains about seven thousand words. In 
the preface Walker says, " An Index to allowable rhymes is an 
attempt perfectly new/' but we have seen from Bysshe's second 
Dictionary that this claim is not in accordance with fact. 
In 1776 was published, 

" The Beauties of Poetry : or a Portable Expository of 
English verse on an entire new plan ; in three books. By 
"William Le Tans'ur. Cambridge, 1776." 
which contains between five and six thousand words, arranged 
in an alphabet of final syllables. Instead of being on a new 
plan it is copied from Bysshe, but has explanations added to 
the words as in Walker. 

The voluminous Dr. Trusler attempted a work of the kind, 
which he entitled, 

" Poetic Endings : or a Dictionary of Rhymes, single and 
double ; more copious than any collection yet published : 
comprising nearly all the words in the English Language, 
and regulated by the best modern pronunciation. By the 
Rev. Dr. John Trusler. London, 1783. 8°." 

This book is arranged by final syllables, but on a slightly 
different system to that adopted in the other works previously 
mentioned. It is difficult not to admire the audacity of a man, 
who, though following Walker, can still speak of his little book 
as the most copious collection extant. It contains about 12,000 
words, which are certainly not "nearly all the words in the 
English language." 

I cannot find any notice of a Rhyming Dictionary after 
Trusler till the year 1852, when was published : — 

" Rhyming Dictionary for the use of Young Poets, with an 
Essay on English Versification, and explanatory observa- 
tions on the selection and use of Rhymes. Edinburgh 
(J. Hogg). [1852]. Second Edition. Edinburgh [1856]. 

This work contains about 9,000 words arranged according to the 
final syllables. No explanations are given, but a few illustra- 
trative quotations are added. 



PREFACE. 



Xlll 



The following is a chronological table of the foregoing 
Dictionaries : — 



1570. P. Levins, 

1651. T. Willis, 

1657. J. Poole, 

1702. E. Bysshe, 

1775. J. Walker, 



Manipulus Vocabulonim . 9,000 words. 

Vestibulum Linguae Latinse 4,000 „ 

The English Parnassus . 3,500 „ 

Art of English Poetry . 5,000 „ 

The British Parnassus. . 9,000 „ 

Rhyming Dictionary . . 34,000 „ 

„ „ Index . . . 7,000 „ 

1776. W.LeTans'ur, The Beauties of Poetry . 6,000 „ 

1783. J. Trusler, Poetic Endings . . . . 12,000 „ 

1852. Anon. Rhyming Dictionary . . 9,000 „ 

In the year 1805 W. P. Russel, who gloried in the title 
of "The Verbotomi8t, ,, published the following curious 
work : — 

" Verbotomy : or the Anatomy of Words ; shewing their 
component parts ; being an elegant specimen of what may be 
accomplished in the arrangement of Language, whereby more 
scientific knowledge of its principles may be obtained in a 
short time, than from any work hitherto printed ; such, at 
least, is the opinion of W. P. Russel, Verbotomist or Word- 
Dissector. London, 1805. 8°." 

It is divided into two parts, viz., the Adjectiviad and the 
Substantiviad. The arrangement followed by the author is 
thoroughly original, and requires to be seen, as it cannot well 
be understood by description. Mr. Russel appears to have 
been very proud of the perfection of brevity to which he 
had arrived in this book, and says : 

" I challenge the Universe (or the literati of each quarter of the 
globe) to produce any page, exhibiting brevity and perspicuity equal 
to the two columns in page 5*. They cannot do it, at least no such 
book has ever been before me. I should be glad to see the work that 
equals Verbotomy in this respect." 



XIV PREFACE. 

As the words are arranged according to their final syllable, the 
work partakes of the character of a Rhyming Dictionary ; and 
this the author points out at page 32 : — 

"And to speak of it as the title expresses by the word Rhythmical, 
it is in fact a Rhyming Dictionary, with which avowal I here close the 
notes." 

It is necessary, in concluding this preface, to make a few 
remarks on the present edition of Levins's Manipulm, which I 
have endeavoured to make a faithful copy of the original. The 
arrangement might have been improved in several places, but 
had alterations been made, the result would have been a dif- 
ferent work from that published by its author. I have added a 
list of some of the Latin words that appear to be incorrect, and 
also a complete Alphabetical Index to the English words, which 
renders the re-arrangement of the original unnecessary. I have 
also subjoined explanatory quotations from other Dictionaries, 
etc., to those words that seemed to require them, leaving the com- 
mon words without explanation. Where two or more English 
words were alike, and required to be distinguished, the Latin 
words have been frequently added; also when there was a 
difficulty in the exact meaning of a word, it has been thought 
best to give the Latin equivalent. A middle column of num- 
bers has been added to the Dictionary, by means of which a 
reference to the exact position in the page of each word (an 
object of great importance in the saving of time and trouble in 
such matters) has been able to be made in the Index. 

In this Index I have noticed only the meaning used in the 
Dictionary, and have paid no attention to any other meaning 
that the word might possess. Thus wanhope is explained by 
falsa apes, and two quotations are given in the Index with that 
meaning, but no note is taken of the more common use of the 
word as " despair." Again, " by flock meale" is explained by 
minutim, and for want of a better word I have added in the 
Index "piecemeal" as its synonym. The A.S. floccmalum 



PREFACE. XV 

means " by flocks/' the idea intended being, of course, that of 
a division. It infers a series of flocks or companies, and not 
one flock or mass. Tyrwhitt and Wright explain the word as 
meaning " in a flock," and so it appears to be used by Chaucer 
in the following passage : — 

" Wei neigh al othir cures let he slyde, 
And eek he nolde (that was the worst of all*) 
Wedde no wyf for no thing that might* bifall*. 
Only that poynt his poeple bar so sore, 
That flokmel on a day to him thay went*, 
And oon of hem, that wisest was of lore, 
(Or elles that the lord wolde best assent* 
That he schuld telle him what his poeple ment* 
Or ellis couthe he schewe wel such matiere) 
He to the marquys sayd as ye schuln hiere." 
—The CUrkes Tale, U. 26-35 (Chaucer's Poet. Works, ed. Morris, 1866, 
vol. ii. pp. 380-1). 

Morris glosses the word as " by companies," in accordance with 
the meaning of the original Saxon. 

My best thanks are due to E. R. Horton, Esq., Vice- Master 
of University School, London, who most kindly read through 
the proofs of the Dictionary, and assisted me with many valuable 
corrections. 

When the Committee of the Early English Text Society 
resolved to print this work, Mr. H. T. Parker kindly placed a 
MS. copy, which he had had made, at their disposal. 

London, August, 1867. 



ERRATA. 

Page 13, line 38, far bedstall, read hedstalL 

43, ,, 41, „ a caule of the bed, „ hed. 

48, „ 30, „ stedde, „ sledde. 

52, ,, 11, „ animandversio, „ animadversio. 

69-70, ,, 25 in the middle column, ,, 35. 

120, ,, 1-2, the words upright and unright should be transposed, 
(1) unright, injustus, (2) upright, aquus. 



MANIPVLVS VOCAB^LORVM. 

A Di6tionarie of English 

and Latine wordes, fet forthe in 
8uci)e orUer, as none fteretofore tat)) btn, 

tf|r Engli/he going before t$t Latine, 

neceeearp not onrlp (or &t$oltt* 

tfjat toat barietie of toorOe, 

but aleo for eucft aa bee 

to torfte in (Sngltefi 

Uteetre* 



Gathered and fet forth by P. Leuins, 

ANNO 1570. 



jpor t&e better bn&erstanMng of tie order of tftfs present 

aHctionarie, read otter tfie preface to tie KUaber, 

anil tge Xpistle Bedicatorie, and rtjou sftalt 

finde it easie anil plafae, and further 

thereof tbou g&alt gather 

great profile. 



Imprinted at London by Henrie 

Bynneman, for John JVaUy. 



THE PREFACE 

to the Reader. 



SO many Dictionaries of Latin and English (gentle Reader) hane now 
beene of late by diuers snndrye writers set forth, that except some 
kind of Noueltie should bring delite to the peruser, and some present 
profite also giue hope and courage to the same, it should be but a vaine 
thing, and counted but as lost laboure, in so common a kind, and in so 
familiar a matter, to reasume again, & to begin a new, y 6 thing so 
often preuewted. Wherefore I thought it good & expedient, at the 
beginning briefly to let thee know and ynderstand what and how many 
commodities, besides other dictionaries, seeme to be contained in the 
compendious compasse of this little booke, that thy hope may be cer- 
taine. Considering therefore, that whereas he that writeth, meaneth 
euer to pleasure some body, or to profit many : and yet so that he may 
satisfy the best, and helpe them that haue most neede, and seeing that 
the same thing then also commeth commonly to passe, when in the 
least charges and paines, most profit & pleasure redoundeth to the 
perusers, therefore two things be here to be considered : first that the 
quantitie is small, so that the price being little, the poorer sorte may 
be able to bie it : the other, that in the qualitie & fourme of the little 
quantitie, as it is deuised, be moe commodities, (than in the common 
sort be founde) to be receiued : as for the quantitie, thou seest what it 
is, certainely (as I call it) Manipulum, so it is but an handfull : but as 
for the qualitie wherein the vertue is conteined, mo peraduenture than 
thou wouldest easly thinke to be in so little a booke that is hid from 
thee : what (sayest thou) & how many ? surely these. First y* for 
the pleasantnesse of the metre, delectable & pleasant to reade (as it 
is in other tongs) both the wits be delited and comforted, and the 



THE PREPACK. 



memorie also is nouryshed and confirmed, so that a learned friend, 
being consulted concerning the edition hereof, said that it would not 
onely heipe them that were willing to learne, hut also which is most 
necessarie in the negligent & vn willing youth, it would exeitate & stir 
them Tp, so that they would he willing to reade and to learne of them 
seines. Secondly wheras it foloweth the alphabet of the order of the 
last sillible (for ther is an alphabet well nigh as easie to be followed 
of the last Billable as of the first) it commeth to passe, that when al 
the simple and vncompounded words be recited, and so many also of 
the compounds and Dcriuatiues as we thinke necessary and conuenient, 
all the other, whether they he of Substantias and Adiectiues out of 
Uerbes, or they be of Substantives & Aduerbes out of Adiectiues, or 
they be of Adiectiues out of Substantiuos, or fynally of Substantiues 
out of Substantiues, & of Adiectiues out of Adiectiues, and so forth of 
the rest, all the same I say by the rule of the Termination, in whiche 
the Art of Dcriuing and Compounding for the most parte doth consist, 
wherein also the chiefc pointes of our Grammer, where vnto the ampli- 
fication & variation of our tong doth also properly belong, be here in 
many diuerse precepts, as their places require, set forth & considered. 
Thirdly, it is necessarie for makers of meeter, so that it scemeth not 
only to redy him that maketh, but also to giue him the way to learne 
the arte of the same. Fourthly, wheras the cbiefc grace and facilitie 
of our Englishe tong, doth cheefly consist in long Billable and short, 
and in the true pronoun ring & writing of the same, and namely in the 
end of words, whervnto we haue most respect in this little worke, 
hereof it commeth to passe, that as wel children and ruder schoolers, 
as also the Barbarous countries and rader writers, may not a little (if 
lb i y wii enioy the offered occasion) well and easely correct and amend, 
both tbeir pen and speaehe. Fynally, wheras in the Pollisillables, by 
diucrsitie of pronunciation, and voyce of great accent, oftentimes one 
worde maye haue diners significations, as, differ^ differrt, i4 e*t, pro- 
longs r& : and dtffsr^ diffcrre, id est t discrepare i and such other, we haue 
eownionly set the accent, which is onely acute, in that place, and oucr 
that vowell, where the Billable must go yp & be long. And so in con- 
clusion, whatso* in r beio&geth to the three cheefe poynts of Grammer, 
or Orthographic, Etimologie, & Frosodie, there is little here omitted, 



4 THE PREFACE. 

that in suche a worke can be required : wherfore if thou be minded to 
peruse this little booke, in consideration of these commodities that we 
haue described : then for thy better instruction in the order and vse of 
the same, peruse first these articles and notes following, and so proceed 
to thy pleasure and profit. Amen. 

Notes for the vje of the booke. 

First note that this Booke is deluded into ix. partes, according to 
the ix. vowels, which come before the consonant in the last Billable; 
of the which vowels, these fyue be simple, a, e, t, o, and u, & these 
four, ay, ea, oy & ou, be Dipthonges: Note also that the Dipthongs 
be alwayes long, and that the other be alwayes short, except that after 
a single Cosonant, this letter, e, be the last letter of a word, for then 
the letter (*) is not the vowel of the Billable, but it is only added at 
the end, to make the Billable afore it to be long : as in these abe, ebe f 
ibe, obe, ube, (e) is only put to make the other vowels long with (b) 
which else should be short if (e) were away, as these ab, eb, ib, ob, ub, 
&c. whiche also be short, if it be a double consonant though (e) do 
follow, as, abbe, ebbe, ibbe, obbe, ubbe, and ab, el, ib, ob and ub, be all 
one. Note thirdly, that first we set the short Billables and then the 
long, yet with this difference in both places, that first all the mona- 
sillables be by themselues : yea & in either of these first all Substan- 
tias by them selues, afterwarde all Verbes by them selues, and finally 
all the adiectiues and other od parts of speach, eche kind by them 
selues. Fourthly note, that whereas some Terminations haue two or 
mo consonantes in the Billable after the vowell, thou must follow the 
vowell, and the first consonant after it, as in these, an, anee, anche, 
ande, ange, angue, 1 &c. followe the alpabet of A, Ante N and thou shalt 
not misse him in his place. Fiffcly note, that when as some words here 
contained be either barbarous, straunge, or fallen out of vse, we haue 
not much put them in as imitable, but rather that the rude may reforme 
their tong, and that the Headers of suche bookes, may here learne what 
the wordes meane, and for that end we haue interpreted such words, 
as hirhe, church, myrhe, darke, hen, know, and such other. Sixtly, if 

1 All these syllables are spelt with "u" instead of "n" in the original. 



THE PBEFACE. 5 

any word be in diners clause, the same is witingly doone, in respect of 
dinerse kindes of writing, both which are in vse, and likewise when 
one word hath diuers significations we haue by adding some word to 
both in English and Latin, Distincted and expounded the same, as the 
Gout in the hands Chiragra, the Gout in the feete Podagra, a Pike for 
the eares, tleth, &c. scalprum, a Pike pricke, stimulus, a Pike fyshe, 
Lupus fluuialis. 

Finally wheras the declenson, gender, or coniugation is sometimes 
hard to know, we haue in the Nownes expressed the genetiue case, 
encreasing long with this circumflex (6) signifling to be declined with 
hoc, except an other article be expressed: and the genetiue case en- 
creasing short with this accent called graue (d) signifying to be declined 
with hie, except an other article be expressed : all other that haue 
neyther of these do not encrease, and be declined with hoe : 
except they end in, er or us, (for then they be hie) or 
in urn, and, *, (for then they be hoc) or haue 
some other article expressed. 
And to know the coniugations : we haue set ouer (*) the infi- 
nitiue moode of the seconde coniugations, this circum- 
* flex (S) as docSre, merire, and ouer (e) the infini- 
tiue moode of the thirde, this accent graue (6) 
as agire, fynally if any Verbe end not in 
art, M, nor M, but only in (♦') a&frui, it 
is the inflnitiue moode of the third 
coniugation of some 
Verbe in (or). 



To the right worshipful M. Stanley 

Treasurer of the Queens her Maiesties Mynt P.L. 
tvisheth Keith, and all true felieitie. 



ris the manner of some writers (right worshipfull) when they will 
set foorth some p6ece of worke, that they haue compyled or made, 
to excuse the rashenesse of the edition thereof, as hieing by their 
friends counsell, or for some other cause, now moued to commend & 
commit that to the vse or iudgement of many, which at first they 
thought should be but a priuat exercise to them selues, or some priuie 
pleasure to a few. This thing whether they all do in simplicitie of 
hart & sinceritie, or some of them for some other cause, I cannot iudge, 
but I do excuse my selfe that I do not follow the lowe steps of such 
humilitie, because the truth is in died, that at the beginning, when I 
first began to collect this booke, which I haue now at last after a long 
time, and with much more laboure and paines, than ye can possibly 
thinke, contriued and brought to some perfection (for the gathering of 
oure Englishe wordes, and deluding of the same into this alphabet order 
of the last sillabls, being a trade not of any man afore attempted, or by 
the other Dictionaries any thing to recken vp helped & furthered, must 
nleds be a long trauaile) I thought and did alway entend, with so 
much spied as I could, to publishe and set abroade the same, as well 
for the commodities in the preface to the reader contained, as also for 
conscience sake, thinking that wher I haue bene long conuersant in the 
schooles, and haue from tyme to tyme lamented to sle the youth of our 
Cuntry (in the studio of the Latin tong) lacke such little instruments, 
as this fit and needful for their exercises, and sawe no man set his hand 
to the same, I was bound for the portion of my small talent to do 
somewhat therin, though I knowe that I shoulde for my laboure, 
ieopard one of these two displeasures : either if I did it not well, (for 



THE EPISTLE. 



the world is now fine and disdainefull) to be counted rude and igno- 
rante, or else I did ncuer so well (being harde to escape euill tongs) to 
be esteemed a foole, as one that for suchc a trifling thing as this, with 
lesse protyt and more paines, would forsake a better and more worthie 
study, with lesse trauaile and more gaynes. Yea and some will say 
more ouer, that it is a superfluous and Tnnecessarie labour, to set forth 
this Dictionarie, for so muche as Maister Howlet, hath sette forthe so 
worthie a worke of the Bame kinde already. But I answere, that 
though it be a worthy work© in deede, as it is most worthie, and be 
also of the same kind in gene rail, & yet it is neytfocr of the same kind 
in speciall, nor to the same purpose deuised in many things, for his is 
great & costly, this is little & of light price, his is for greter students, 
& tjiem y* are riehable to hauo it, this is for beginners, & them that 
are pooreable to haue no better, his is ful of phrases & sentences fit for 
them y 1 vse oration & oratorie, this is onely stuffed full of words, & 
the vse thereof fit for the//* that are not yet ceme to better exercises, 
who if they should haue no Dictionarie at all to help them forward, til 
such time as they were able to haue one to vse, the other, & ther be no 
more to be had but halfe ones that be to no good purpose, what time 
should be lost ? what years shoud be spent ? surely not a little : like 
as if no man should worke in the Mint, but such as brought with them 
golden hammers, ye should haue little worke done, whilst poore men, 
that for neede would labour, could not haue such tooles to worke 
withal, & the rich which peraduenture could haue them, yet for fbrix 
accustomed ease & idle occupations, would take little paines therwith. 
Neither can they wel say, yt though euery scholer may not priuatly, 
haue this great Dictionarie, & enioy her priuatly to him self: yet euery 
schoole hath or may haue one of them in common, which may serue 
for them ol, for neither will all parents so agre'e to haue one for all : 
and if they would, yet it should be such a like thing, as if ye had but 
one toole to worke with in the mynt, which whilst one workeman did 
occupie, al the other should be idle, and so the worke go little for- 
ward, and surely by copie of Dictionaries, are copie of wordes coyned 
in our schooles. But I neede not much contend in this matter being 
playne inoughe of it selfe, nether do I so muche care for any of the 
thinges aforesaide, either profit or paine, tauntes or disdaine, foolish- 



8 THE EPISTLE. 

nesse or finenesse, or for any of other such like vanities, as I do (let 
them say what they wil) for my dutie towards the youth of my 
Country, if perchance I might do them some pleasure herein: be- 
seching your Maistership in like manner, that youre worship will 
for the same causes (for ye haue euer bene a loner & helper of good 
studies) neither be ashamed, nor displeased, to let so little and rude 
a thing proclede in the commendation of youre good name to the 
same end, seeing that here we sleke not for praise or profit, but for 
the prosperous good proceeding of our poore youth in good learning 
and knowledge, which thing if youre goodnesse and patience wil do, 
ye shall both bind and encourage me at all times, to my power 
to laboure and endeuoure my selfe, both to further our 
schooles with such poynts of my paines, and to gra- 
tifie your worship with a better work an other 
day, and also ye shall deserue to be the best 
benefactor in this businesse, and to be 
partaker of all their prayers, that 
may take profit hereby, to God 
for your Mastership, in helth 
and prosperitie, with en- 
crease of much worship 
long to continue. 
Amen. 



1 A ante It. A ante B, 2 


In a. 


1 


to Brable, idem, multihqui. 
to Fable, talke, confahulari. 


Alleluia, laudate dominum. 




Coloquintira, an herbc, colo- 




to Fable, Lye, inoitiri, comminisei. 


quintidn, a. 




A Syllable, sillaba, &. 


y e Fistula, disease, fistula, m. 


5 


A Constable, constabufarius, i; 


Serriia, hma, io. 




Ethnarca, a, hie. 


Ha, ha, laugh, ha, ha, ha. 




y* Constable of an hundred, cen~ 
turio, onis, hie. 


In ab. 




A Parable, parabola, a. 


A Blab, garrula, Im; lingua*, dds. 


IO 


Vnstable, instabilis, a. 


A Crab, fruite, malum sUuestre, 




Tnable, inualidtts, a; impotens. 


or hit turn, tt\ 




Durable, durahilis, e. 


A Crab, tree, malus siluestris, or- 




Mutable, mutabilis, e. 


hut fa, ti, hmc. 




Tuneable, symphmicus, a. 


A Crab, fish, omctr, cri, hie. 


«5 


Sayleable, nauigabilis, t. 


A Drab, filth, sordid a, dtt. 




Plebable, dicihilis, e. 


A Drab, whoore, scortum, i; mere- 




Sh Arable, fusilis, e. 


trix, tcis, haw. 




Semblable, eotaimilis, e. 


A Scab, scabies, ei, hoc. 




Tractable, tractahilis, e. 


y* Scab, pruritus, us ; scabredo, 


20 


Teachable, docilis, e. 


hi is, hmc. 




Seech able, scrutabilis, e. 


y* Scab of BhQepe r mentigo,ini8 t hmc. 




Peaceable, tranquilltis, a. 


to Blab, garrire, multiloqui. 




Pleasablb, plaeabilis, e. 


to Gab, bourd, iocari, scmnmari. 




Speakablb, effabilis, e* 


to Gab, lye, mentiri, eomminisci. 


2$ 


Breaxablr, fragilis, e. 


to Stab, pricke , p might, si im ulare. 




Healeable, sanabitis, e. 
Sealeable, signabilis t e. 


In abo. 




Weabable, abiatiahilis, *. 


A Babe, cbylde, infant, antia, hie, 




Ceeapable, estimabilis, e. 


hmc. \m. 


30 


Reap able, messibiUs, e. 


A Babe, pnppie, pupus, pi ; pupa, 




Earable, arabilis, e. 


In able. 




Heat able, calefactibilis, e. 

There be many other in able, deriucd 
of Euglishe ?erbes, almost as many as 
there he verbs, which are only formed 
by putting too Able at the enue of the 
English terrae, as these that fob*, and 
such other, whose latin is in bills, & do 


A B able, pegma, dtis, hoe. 




A Cable, rope, -rudens, entis, hoc. 


35 


A Cable, horse, caballus, i. 
A Cafle, idem. 




A Fable, tale, fahula, &, nar ratio. 




signifie, that a thing is uomicnient, mete, 
fit, apt, worthy or able to be done, as, 


A Fable, lye, eommmtum, •*. 


, 


A Gable, beame, delicia, m. 


AO 


Eatable, meet or fit to be eaten, 


A Eable, rewe, series, ei, hmc. 




comestihilis, bih. 


A Stable, stabulum, i. 




Treatable, worthy, or able to 


A Table, paynted, tabula, m. 




be treated upon. 


A Table for raeate, mensa, a. 






Able, compos, otis : pot ens. 


45 


FlfrrEAELE, mulctibilis, bile. 


Stable, stabilis, le. 




Mfi? eable, fossilis, le. 


to Ba3LE, garire. 


Kostable, assatilis, le. 



a A ante B. A ante B. 4 


Tostable, iostilis. fa. 




Vnxoueable, inamicabilisy le. 


Loueable, amabilk. bile. 




Vnmoueable, immobilu, bile. 


Prqoyeable, probabilis. bile. 




Ynpalpablk, impalpabilk, bile. 


Grubgeable, murmurahtlis, bifa. 




Vnfortable, import ah ilk. bile. 


Iudgeable, estimabilis. bifa. 


5 


Profitable, vtilis, fa. 


Shunnablb, deuitabilis, bile. 




Reasonable, ratiomlis, fa. 


Duutable, dubiiabilie t bile* 




Rbdu"ceable, reducibili9 r bifa. 


Bowable, flexile le, 




Refutable, rmtsafalk. bifa. 


Low able, wmprvbabilii, bile. 




Remediable, reeuperabilk, bile. 


Plow able, arabilis f le. 


10 


Recuperablb, idem, 


Bowable, remigabilie t bifa. 




Removable, mobihs. fa. 


Defamable, defamahilitf le. 




Reparable, reparahilk, bifa. 


Inflamable, inJlamMlie. bifa. 




Satiable, mtiabilu. fa. 1 


Comparable, eomparabilis f bile. 




Saleable, mturabilk f bifa. y 


Agreeable, mieors. or die. 


15 


Vnsa'ylablr, innauigabilis, fa. 


Amiable, amabilk, bile. 




Ynspeakable, imffabilu. le. 


Amicable, ami cab His, bile. 




Seperable, teperabitis, fa. 


Charitable, pirn, pia. 




Temperable, temperabilisy fa. 


Delectable, defaetabilk. le. 




Tollerable, tofarabilisj fa. 


Ineffable, ineffhbilis t bile. 


20 


Yntractable, mtraet&bilis, fa. 


Excusable, exeueabilis. bile. 




Vntreatable, idem. 


E hit able, deuitabilie, bile. 




VNTfMEABLE, tntempestiuue, m. 


fixoRABLE, exorabilk f rabifa. 




Inexcusable, inexemabiHs, fa. 


fixPiABLE, expiabilis^ abifa, 




Ineuttable, ineuitabilti, le. 


fixTLicABLE, explicabilk, btle. 


2$ 


Inexorable, inexorabilk 9 fa. 


Exfi3gnable, expti$nabilii f le. 




Inexpiable, inexpiabilk, e. 


Impugnable, impupabilis, abifa. 




Inoenderable, ingmerabilis, e. 


Hospitable, hoepiftibilis, le. 




Inhospitable, inhospitabilk, fa. 


Innumerable, innumerabilis f le. 




Innumerable, innumrabilk, fa. 


Satiable, satiabilk, fa. 


3° 


Insatiable, in*a£iahili* t fa. 


TrXctable, traetahilis, bile. 




Inuiolable, inuiolabiliSf fa* 


YfoLABLB, tioffibilist le. 




Vnagreable, incongrmte, a. 


Lamentable, bitneniabilis, fa. 




Vn Ami able, wmmicabilk, bifa. 


MAriable, m&ilk, le, 




Vncum parable, ineomparabilitf fa. 


Measurable, menmrabtlk, fa. 


35 


YNctrsTOMABLE, inc&ttsueius. a. 


Merciable, mi smews, cardie. 




Vnpro fit able, inn til is, fa. 


Miserable, miser t ra. 




Vnbeasonable, irratiortabilfaf fa. 


Personable, personabilk. le. 




Vnreasonable, itrationalis t e. 


Profitable, vtilis. fa. 


i 


Ireecuperablb, irreeuperabilk, fa. 


Beruisable, seruilk. fa. 


40 


Vnremebiable, idem. 


Sijfferable, tofarabilie. fa. 




Vnremouable, immobilis, fa. 


Variable, rariw, a. 




Irreparable, irreparabilk, fa. 


Venerable, rmerandus, da. 




Vnsatiablb, insatiability fa. 


Changeable, mutabilk, fa. 




Vntollerable, intofambilis, fa. 


Customable, comuetus, ta. 


45 


Vnuariable, inuariabilk, fa. 


VnciJrable, incur ah His , hi fa. 




1 The Latin of these two words is re- 


Vnbtouable, imper limns, mite. 




Tgned in the text, 



1 A ante C. A ante C. 6 




These maye also be written in iMU, 




In acle. 




as. Laudable', or Laudabill, &c. Loke in 
(ill), Thej bee deriued of Verbe*, and 
baue theyr latine in it*, vse bis, not bill. 




A Barnacle, bird, ehshnahps, idis. 
Barnacles, bonds, pastomis, 
idis, hoc. 




A ante C. 


5 


A Miracle, miraculum, t; por- 




In acke. 




tmfum. 
A Pinnacle, pinntwulum, i. 




A Backe, ddrsuth 




Oust acle, pertinax, acis; ob- 




Lacke, in&pia, a. 




st hiatus, la. 




An Ha ex, mattock, bidem, entis* 


zo 


A Shackle, compel, His, hie, hoc. 




A Iackk, armour, stigium, i. 




A Tackle, capulum, t. 




y* Smacke of taste, sapor, oris, hie. 




In acte. 




y* Smacke of a kisse, suauittm, i. 






y* Snacke of a dog, tnorsut, w. 




A Facte, Factum, i. 




A Packe, sarcina, m. 


«S 


AnAcTE, actum, i. 




A Racke for a croebowe, harpax, 




An Abstract, abstr actum, i* 




harpdeis, hie. 




A Tracte, semtta, callis, is, hie. 




A Racke for fodder, presspe, is, /km?. 




A Contract, contractus, us. 




A Sacks, saeulum, i. 




A District, tf*Wr<*rtfi*ai, •*. 




A Stack e, struts, is, hoc. 


20 


An Ex tracte, extraetum, i. 




Blacks, niger, gra. 




A Retracts, retractatio. 




Slacke, lassus, a. 




to Contract, contrahere. 




to Cacke, cacarc. 




to Detracts, detreetars. 




to Clackb, clmgifar*. 




to Distract, dittrahtre. 




to Cracke, ercpitare. 


*5 


to ExtrXct, cxtrahert. 




to Lacke, earere. 




to Retract, retraetare. 




to Smacke, taste, sapere. 




to ExicT, exigere. 




to Smacke, kbso, smuiare. 




to Protract, protrahsrt. 




to Snacke, byte, morsitare. 








to Packe, mrcinars. 


JO 


In ace. 




to Racke, tortarc. 




An Ace, Urntas, atis f hoc. 




to Slacks, reiaxare, 




A Brace of Deere, tfwo <&**<«. 




to Thwacks, fustigare. 




A Brace of dogs, *m* eii*#*. 




to Unpacks, etarcinare. 




A Dace, a litle fish, ff/j/nV*, <e. 




Kutcracke, nucifrangium, i. 


35 


A Face, /row*, m, hmc. 




Setback, herbc, Upidium, ♦"• 




Grace, gracia, a. 




//* ache. 




A Lace, Jtbula, a. 






Mace, Bccpter, sceptrtm, #. 




A Blache, afr7iM*nfitm twfortim. 




Mace, spice, macer, dris, hie. 




A Bbache, canieuta, a. 


40 


A Pace, passus, us. 




y* Ache, (fcfor, or«, ^i>. 




A Place, &««, t. 




A Crache, crib, pre septum, i. 




A Race, eursm, us* 




A Lache, lotus, t. 




A Space, *p<fet"«m. 




A Scache, graUus, i. 




A Trace for drawing, traha, m> 




to Ache, doUre. 


45 


y° Trace of a foote, vestigium, 1. 




to Wache, vigilare. 




to Brace, ampUeti. 




Spikache, herb, biitum, i. 




to Chace, fugare. 





to Jack, f*tir*. 
to Late, emj&mUr*. 
to Pack, /r«#Y. 
to Place, faear*. 
to Back, rider*. 
to Trace, imw$tif * r§* 

Dwyflah* Soletant 

Balacz, Ssim r rm, «. 

Toes ace, fmsz, deu, 
A B*£llace, fafe, pnmmlm*, t, hoc. 
A Bcllace, finite, /lawifaai, •• 
A Fsetace, prefuu; prt lt fui . 

Solace, mlctium, u 

to Deface, itkmtdmr*. 
to Embeace, smpUtti. 

Balace, ilwrrmre. 
to HJ&ace, minmri. 
to Solace, jeAwt, himimri. 

fZmcACE, adiect, tfUox, ocu. 

TEwcJun,/*rti. 

Htfocbacb, waaai wy> Wain 

Iwetticace, i nejkm x , oeu. 
tO &MTXELACE, amfUeor0. 

A ante D. 
Pad, Pjfer, *tt* . 
A Gab of ftfde, JKmm <fctyto. 
A Gap or goade, portico MmuWn . 
A Ladds, jhwt, in, pusUm*, i. 
A Padds, saddle, pmnlct w m, i. 
A Padde, tode, *«/*, 6*t#, *a/ttn- 

A Shaddb, a nihe, «&», da**, *«>, 
Bab, asa/at, *; rtfw, #. 
Glad, Asia*, a; kflaris,*. 

do. 

Xadds, (Wmm, eV*Mnt, **#* . 
Badde, a/ifo, 0; prmptm$ f a. 
Sadde, trutii, 0. 
Wadds or wood, p h t tru m , i. 

Verb* 

to Asm, #£ttr», oppmbre. 
to Gadde abrode, i^m. 



to Ola*, azaaZararv, Utifiemrt. 
to be Madde, aTawirfjrc, h oer hori. 

Bebzad well, or well bested, 

mtufmctm*, hen* ploritm*. 
Berad emll, or cuifl bestad, 

A Sbbxfad, ttttud; bms, Aar. 

I „, /aadge. 

1 A Basse, Sifmum, i; insifwe, w. 
Madoe lor Margerie. 
Ga*badox for garbage. 

/a addle. 

A Saddle, Fphippium, i. 
to Addle, lmcrori, mermri. 
to Mabivlb, dcUrnrt, d ismp e rt . 
to Saddle an bone, #f mm nphippi$, 
f«J #fa* tpkippinm mmtrmrw. 

/a ade. 

y« Blade of a sword, .ftmaa, mmw. 
j« Blade of an berb, lefts, o. 
25 A Cade, sb&pe loose, ptdiadu* 



«5 



35 



45 



A Glade, meat, at. 
A Jade, equilo, epnhux, 
A Lade, mat, eris, hoe. 
A Spade, h ipoU u m , i. 
A Blade, ralley, tmttis, is, Aar. 
A Tbade of tecbing, wuthodms, 1, 
Aa*. 

Hade, partic, foetus, a. 
to Fade, dejbrhrt, dsfichr*. 
to Tbade, trudbrs, cansutfnetre. 
to Wads, vadar0. 
A BIlade, cmtieum, i. 
A IhufasLADB, tympanu m, i. 
A PlvADE, jnyio, daw, **r. 
An £moxade, tmaragdui, «. 
AnAxBASBADE, hgotus, $. 
An AxBASSADBforpeace, ct d uce ut, «. 

AmtXwftAD forwaT,/eeuUu,is,kie. 

MIemalad, spice, wuUpldcut, i. 
to DiseBADX, depontre d$ gradm. 
to DiasuADS, d%9$uadcre. 



9 



A ante F. 



A ante O. 



10 



to DefIde, defiebre. 
to Inuade, inuadbre. 
to Persuade, persuadSre. 

A Ladle, rubieula, a. 

A Cradle, cunabula, arum. 

to Swadlb, fasciare. 

A Cadle, potiuncula ouaceo ; otui- 

A ante F. 
/n affe. 

Chaffs, palea, a. 

Draffs, excrementa, arum. 
A Graffs, planta, a. [centrum. 
y« Naffe of a wheele, vmbo, 6nis, 
A Naffe, a birde, vria, a. 
A Staffs, baculus, i. 
y« Draftes of wine, /fo<w, iitim. 
to Baffe, as a dog, tatrare. 
to Graffs, plantare. 
to Quaffs, ebibbre. 

A Df8TAFFE, 60/fU, t, hoc. 

A Ttf PSTAFFE, lietor, dris, hie. 
Bifbaffe, vulgus rerum. 

In aft. 

A Craft, ars, facultas, atis. 
A Flafte, earmentum, i. 
An Haft, manubrium, capulum. 
y* Shaft of a toole, capulum, i. 
A Shaft to shoot, calamus, i. 

Dafte, doltishe, stupidus, a. 

WfTCHCRAFT, prestigium, i. 

In affle. 

to Faffle, balbutire. 
to Maffle, idem, rudere. 
A Snaffle, camus, i. 
to Snaffle, rudbre. 

In afe. 

Safe, saluus, a. 

Safe, sore, toltu, fa. 
to Chafe wyth fingers, or hands, 

Urbre, moUire. 
to Chafe, fret, frembre. 



i5 



20 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A ante G. 
In agge. 
A Brag, iaetardia, a; astentatio. 
A Bag, mantica, a. 
A Crag, rocke, rapes, is, lute. 
A Dag, tarmentialum, t. 
A Drag, net, tragula, a. [turn. 
A Flagge, banner, signum quadra- 
A Iagge, lacuna, a. 
A Kaggb, equulus, i. 
A Eagge, pannieulus, scrutum. 
A Stagge, ceruu8, i. 
A Shraggb, sartnentum, i. 
y* Tag of a myter, infula, a. 
to Brag, iaetitare, gloriari. 
to Clag, forlro ttf fa£iw». 
to Drag, extrahbre. 
A Flag, a weede, vlua, a. 
y* Tag of a poynt, f&rrUum, i. 
y* Tag of &j>xme,appendix,lci9,h*e. 
to Fag, defiebre. 
to Iag, laeinare. 
to Lag, fatigare, fatisebre. 
to Shrag, putare ar bores. 
to "Wag, moubre, motare. 

to Maggle, maetare, excarnificare. 
In aght. 

to Fraught a ship, Nauem implire. 

Eaught, taetus, eta. 

Taught, daetus, a. 

Straught, distractus, a. 
y 6 Fraught money, naulum, i. 

TatterbjCggs, pannieuli, arum. 
In age. 

Age, JEtas, cetatis, hoe. 
A Cage, eauea, araustulum. 
A Gage, pignus, oris, hoe. 
A Page, assecla, a. 
to Gage, pignorare. 
to Bags, furere. 
to Swage, mifigare. 
to Fage, adulari, fingbre. 
to Wage, hyre, eonduebre. 



11 



A ante O. 



A ante K. 



12 



to Wage battayle, helium indicbre. 
to Plague, afiighre. 
A Plague, plaga, a. 

Baggage, Fex, eeis, hm. 

Bondage, servitude, inis, hoe. 

Barrage, Bughssa, <8. 

Coubagb, animus, i. 
A Cottage, tugurium, i. 

Cariage, veetura, ra. 
A Cabage, bedde, stega, gm. 

DImagb, damnum, ni. 
A GAiAGB,a&oe,wto,M*<&rft«m. 
y« Garbage, aluus, intesiina, arum. 
A Language, loquela, lingua. 
A Cabagb, herbe, caules eapitati. 

GOBTAGB, SUmptuS, US. 

Hostage, obses, kdis, hie* 

Louage, herb, leuistieus, i> hie. 

LXstagb, saburra, ra. 
A Linage, cognatio, tribus. 
A Message, Ugatio, nuntium, H. 
A Mobgage, pignus, dris. 

Nonage, anni pupiUares. 

Outrage, luxus, us, hie. 
A PIssage, emtviB, us, aditus, us. 

PfNNAGE, inclusionis multa, a. 
to Asswagb, mitigare. 
to GXbage, maetare. 
to Damage, noebre. 
to Fobagb y 6 countrey, depopulate. 
to Fobagb cattell, pabular e} 
to Garbage, euiseerate. 1 
to Language, fogw, eoUoqui. 
to Mobgage, pignorare. 
to 0UTBAGB, luxuriate. 

Aduantage, lucrum, cri. 
An Heritage, hareditas, talis, hoe. 
An Tmage, tTnopo, i»»*, A*w. 
An Embassage, Ugatio, onis, hoc. 
A Pabkntage, patentila, patritno- 

nium. 
A PItbonagb, patrocinium, i. 

A PfLGRAMAGE,p<r^>k»^fO,W,A<W. 

to Discourage, exanimate. 
to Endamage, damnum infette. 

1 The Latin of these two words is re- 
versed in the text. 



io 



IS 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to Encourage, animos adders. 
A ante K. 
Quaere monoeyilaba, in aok, vt supra. 
In ake. 



Brake, ftangibilum, mactra, a. 
Brake, feme, JUix, eis, Jute. 
Gake, cottyrtdum, i. 
Drake, birde, anas, dtis, hie. 
Flake, matta lignea. 
Lake, locus, us, Mo. 
Bake, rostrum, i. 
lAKE,forica, a. 

Drake, dragon, draco, dnis, hie. 
Snake, anguis, is, hie. 
Stake, palus, i. 
Bake, pinshe, eoqukte. 
Make, fachre. 
Quake, quathre, tremkte. 
Bake, rastrare. 
Shake, quassare. 
Slake, mitigare. 
Take, eapere. 
Whake, trepidare. 
MXFDRAKE,herbe,man^r«^>rtf,«. 
Pancake, colyrida, a. 
Stomake, stomachus, i. 
Thobnbacke, fish, aehanUa, a. 
Sweepestake, totum simul. 
Zodiake, Zodiaeus, i, hie. 
Awake, expergefaeere. 
Betake, traduce. 
Forsake, deserbre. 
Stomake, stomaehare. 
Vndebtake, susdphe. 



A 
A 
A 
A 
A 
A 
A 
A 
A 
A 
A 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 

A 
A 
A 

ye 

to 
to 
to 
to 
to 

A ante L. 

A Ball, pita, a. 

A Fall, casus, us, hie. 

y« Gall, fel, felUs, hoe. 

An Hall, aula, a. 

A Mall, malleus, i. 

A Stall, stabulum, i. 

A Pall, pallium, i. 

A Wall, murus, i, hie. 

to Baull, as cry, vociferate. 

to Gall, voatre. 



13 A ante L. A ante L. 14 


to Fall, cadcre. 




Celestiall, emkstii, e* 


to Wall, murum facers. 




Arithmetic all, arithmetieui, a. 


All, omnis, cutictus, a. 




A Ruryall, exequia?, funerale, m. 


Small, paruus, a. 




Ceremokiall, ceremoniahs, 0, 


Tall, procei^us, a. 


s 


Colericall, choiericus, a. 


Thrall, obtwxiui, a. 




Condicionall, conditiotialie, c* 


Coeall, corah urn , *. 




CoNTi'srALL, cmtinuus, a. 


y* Gffall of things, reliquim,arum* 




CaedInall, cardinsus, a. 


Metall, mctaUum, *. 




A Cardinall, cardinalis, is, hie. 


A Pi'tfall, dccipula, m. 


to 


Comic all, comicus, 0, 


A Port all, antcpagmentum, t. 




Curforall, eorporalis, Is. 


y* Rise all, valgus, t, hie. 




Despowsall, despenmlis, 0. 


A Spy" all, arbiter, trt\ hie. 


., 


Di slot all, illegitimus, a, per- 


A Taf all, experimmtum. 




jidm. 


A Yf all, phiola, a. 


IS 


Docteinall, doctrinalis, e. 


Yitall, pmu, rictus, us. 




Domesticall, demesticus, a. 


to BefXll, c&ntinghre. 




Effectuall, effectualis, Is, 


to Forestall, inter ciplre. 




EaFiNocriALL, equinoetialis, 0. 


Di small, sinister , infeelix. 




EsPECIALL, pracipuus, a. 


y* DrsMALL, deuill, diabolus^i* 


20 


Extempoeall, extemporalii, 9. 


Squall, mguus, a. 




Faktasttcall, phantasticus, 0. 


Cars all, car na lis, 0. 




Festuaxl, festiuus, a. 


Fatall, fatalii, e. 




Festtcall, festiuus, a. 


Fynall, Jtnalis, e* 




Fi?KERALL,/ttnf^n>, e, fumralis. 


Lot all, lfege, legality subditus, a. 


*5 


Genitall, genitalis, le. 


Morall, moralis, e. 




Geometricall, geometncui, a. 


Mortall, mortalis, e. 




Hero re all, heroicus, a. 


Pa sen all, paschal is , £. 




Hospitall, hospitalis, h. 


Pen all, pun i endue, penalii, e. 




AnHospiTAix, hospitium, 11. 


PLtJRALL, pluralis, 0. 


30 


Immortall, immortalis, e. 


Reall, real is, e. 




Ik person all, impsrsonalii, 0. 


Regall, regtrlis, 9* 




In fern all, infernalis, 0. 


Rot all, regalis, heroicus, a. 




Intellectuall, intellectualis, 0. 


Yerball, verbals, is. 




A loffHBfAix, itinsrarium, •• 


A Rrytjall, mtpiia, arum. 


35 


Iui>iciALL, iudicialis, 9, 


A Dyall, horohgium, »• 




LIberall, liber alist 0. 


A Ft all, phiala, a. 




Maoicall, magicus, ca. 


j* Bedstall, capital, alis, hoc. 




MXnttall, manualis, 0. 


A CfMBALL, et/mbalum, i. 




Materiall, materialise $* 


A JLCrbmall, architriclinus, i. 


40 


Matrimoniall, matrimonialis, e. 


AnHEWHAXL, virio, onis, hie. 




Mem oRi all, msvwrialis, 0. 


Yitall, vitalis, le. 




MtfsicALL, musicus, ca. 


Angelica ll, Angdictts, a. 




Mutt; all, mutual, a. 


ArdnALL, animalis, Is. 




N a tor all, naturalis, 0. 


Artificiall, at tif< talis, le. 


45 


NoMiNALL, nominalis, 0. 


Aut^nticall, autsnticus, a. 




NtiMERALL, numeratis, 0, 


Cathedrall, cathedralis, le. 




Qccldentall, occidentalis, e. 



15 



A ante L. 



A ante L. 



16 



Obi&ntall, oriental**, *. 

OffIctall, officiality e. 

Osf gixall, originate, e. 

Pabtiall, partialis, e. 

TmisOBOPmcAZLiphilosophicuSya. 

Poeticall, posticus, a. 

Politicall, politicus, a. 

PoNxf ficall, portificalis, e. 

Pbincipall, principality e. 

Peodigall, prodigus, a. 

Peoueebiall, prouerbialis, e. 

PeouI nciall, prouincidUs, e. 
A Rsptf sall, repudium, i. 
A Rehebsall, catalogue. 

Bethobicall, rethoricus, a. 

RtJsucALL, rusticus, a. 

Saceak^ntall, saeramentalis, e. 

Sestsuall, sensualis, e. 

SfMONiCALL, symoniacus, a. 

SophIsticall, sophisticus, a. 

Speciall, speeialis, e. 

SpiBfxuALL, spirituality e. 

SubstXntiall, substantialis, e. 

Tempoball, temporalis, e. 

Te8tim6niall, testimonials, $. 

Textuall, textualis, e. 

Tbopicall, tropicus, a. 

Veniall, venialis, s. 

VIbginall, eymhala, orutn. 

Vnequall, inaqualis, e. 

Vnhospitaxl, inhospitus, a. 

Vniuebsall, vniuersalis, e. 

VnlIbeball, illiberalis, e. 

Vnnatuball, innaturalis, e. 
AiiVeinall, matula, 0. 

Venebiall, venereus, a. 

Geometbicall, geomelricus, a. 

Mathematical, mathematicus, 
a. [*. 

8upeenatt5eall, supernaturatis, 

Metaphisicall, metaphysicus, a. 

In aide. 

A Gambalde, *o#t<#, tu. 
An Heeald for wsr/fecialis, is, hie. 
AnHEEAU) for peace, caduceator, 
oris, hie. 



IS 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Spbfctgald, adolescent, entis, hie, 
hac. 

In alfe. 
A Calfe, vitulus. 
y 6 Halfe, medium, t. 

7n alke. 

A Balks, fr*0&«, ato, A^w. 

Chalks, er*&», a, A#o. [w*. 
A Stalks, ewtf/u, w, Aw, oo&mus, 

Talks, colloquium, t. 
A Wales, ambulacrum, i. 
to Stalke, tunar* . 
to Talks, coTifahulari, coUoqui. 
to Walks, ambulare. 

In alme. 

Balms, bahamum, t. 
y 6 Calme, sudum, %, serenitas. 
A Psalms, psalmus, i, hie. 
A Shalme, ft'&ta, #. 
A Palme tree, palma, <e. 
y 6 Palme of a hand, palmus, i. 
A Talme, ^mo, dnw, Aw. 

Calme, serSnus, a. [venturh. 

Calme to make, sedare, mulc4re 
to Balme, balsamo perungere. 

In alte. 

A Faltb, ettJpa, crimen, inis. 
A Galte, pig, fwra, w, Aw. 

Malte, brasium, t. 
A Palt, lafaa, #. 

Salte, ««J, a/w, Aw. 
A Valte, camera, a, areus, us. 
to Falte, blame, culpare. [quere. 
to Falte, offend, offenders, delin- 
to Halts, claudicare. 
to Salts, saUere, eondire. 
to Valte, arctim ducere. 

False, falsus, a. 
A Defalt, defectus, us* 
to Exalte, exaltare. 

In Ale. 

Ale, ceruisia, a. 

Bale, sorow, tfofor, tristitia. 



17 



A ante M. 



A ante K 



18 



Cals, olus, eris, ius, iuris. 
A Dale, vaUis, is, hoc. 
A Gale, bird, virio, onis, hie. 
A Qaze of wynde,Jlatu8 t us,Jlamen. 
A Male, mantica, a. 
y« Male kynde, mas, arts, hie. 
A Tajle, palus, i. 
A Sale, venditatio, exauctio. 
A Skale, squamma, a. 
A Shale, to&i, a, putamen. 
A Spale, chip, assula, 0. 
A TAix,fabula, a. 
A Yale, iW/w, w, A#0. 
A Whale, birde, virio, onis, hie. 
to Gale for oolde, algSre. 
to "Wale, weepe, lugSre, plangkre. 
A Whale, fish, costs, is, hoe. 
A Bbidale, sponsalia,orum,nuptia. 

Gaunoale, herb, acorus, i. 

GXlinoale, spice, galanga, a. 
y« Tntrayles, intestina, viscera. 
A NfoHTureALE, luscinia, a. 

Pobtdtoale, Lusitania. 

Pobtsale, exauctio. [clum, i. 

Vebdinoale, limns, i, hetnicy- 

A ante M. 
In ame. 

Blake, culpa, a. 
A Dame, tnagistra, a, 

Tame, fama, a. 
A Flame, flamma, a. 
A Fbame, framea, a. 
A Gams, ludus, «. 
A Name, nomen, inis. 

Shame, contumelia, a. 
y« Hame of a horse, halcium, i. 
to Blame, culpare. 
to Flame, flammare. 
to Fbame, V abricare. 
to Game, ludhre. 
to Lame, tnutilare. 
to Name, nominare. 
to Shame, erubescere, 
to Tame, domare. 

Lame, claudus, a. 
y* Same, iVfcm. 



i5 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



this Same, hie ipse. 
that Same, ills ipse. 

Tame, cieur, uris. 
A BfxAME, epitheton. 

Madame, dotnina, a. 
A Step dame, nouerea, <b. 
A Surname, cognomen, inis, hoc. 
AnlxoBAME, ignarus, a. 
to Declame, declamare. 
to DefIme, defamare. 
to Exclame, exclamare. 
to InplXme, inflammare. 
to Proclame, proclamare. 
to Beclame, reclamare. 
to Subxame, cognominare. 
A Gbaxdamb, at**a, a. 

7n am, or ift amme. 

A Damme, mother, genitrix, ids, 

hoc. 
A Damme, weere, cataracta, a. 
y« Hamme, poples, itis, hie. 
A Dbamme, sextula, a. 

In ambe. 

A Lambe, agnus, ni. 
A Bambe, «rtw, to, An?. 

/ft amble. 

A Bramble, vepres, His, hoc. 
y 6 Shamble, maceUum, «'. 
to Amble, tolutare. 

In ample. 

AnEirsAMPLE, exemplum, i. 
An Example, exemplum, i. 

In ampe. 

to Bampe, raphe. 

to Tbampe, strepitare. 

to Stamfe, knock, tundbre. 

to Stamp witA the feet, calcare. 

A ante N. 
/ft ane. 
A Blake, macula, pupula, a. 
A Cane reede, conax, deis, hoe. 

2 



19 



A ante N. 



A ante N. 



20 



A Drake b6e, fucus, i, hie. 
A Lane, platea, viculus, i. 
y e Make of a horse, iuba, a. 
A Pake of cloth, panniculus, cento. 
A Prane, fishe, earides, is, tingus, i. 

Twane, duo, <B. 
to Gane, yane, osdtare. 
to 8?AXE,weme,oblactare f depellere. 
to Wane, idem. 
to Yane, osdtare. 

Henbane, apolinaris, is, hie. 

Gentian, herbe, gentiana, <b. 
A Lourdane, dominus danua (ig- 

nominiose) nebulo. 
A Marchpane, pants dulciarius. 
y 6 sear6cEANE, oeeanus, i. 
A P^blicanb, publicanus, i. 

Purslane, peplis, itis, hie. 
A Kt/fpian, ganeo, onis, hie. 

Valeriane, herb, pheu Valeriana. 

Villane, verna, a. 

Humane, humanus, a. 

Mundane, mundanus, a. 

Orphane, orphanus, orbus, a. 

Vrbane, vrbanus, a. 
A Ciuf liane, ciuilis, politieus. 
A Ri5stjcane, rusticus, a. 
A Grecian, Gracus, 0. 
An Italian, Haifa, i. 
An Hebretiane, Habreicus, a. 
An Altane, aJienus, extraneuB, a. 

There be also many names of artificers 
and other learned professors, in ane, as, 

AhAstrolooian, astrologus, a. 
An Artthmetrician, arithmetieus,a. 
A Mtjsitiane, musieus, a. 
A Logitiane, hgieus, a. 

Names also of CountreyB, as, 

AhItaltane, Italus, t. 
A Germane, Germanus, i. 
A Brttane, Britanus, i. 

Names also of cities and townes, as, 

A Romans, Romanus, a. 
An Oxonians, Oxoniensis. 



15 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Canterbxjriane, Cantuariensis. 

Seeke all the other in their primatiues, 
as Rethoriane, in rethor : Londonian, in 
London : and make their latine ende in 
one of those three terminations, anus, 
ensis, or icus, as the examples declare. 

In an. 

Bran, furfur, uris, hoe. 
A Can, vessell, eatharus, i. 
A Fan, vannus, flabeUum. 
A Han, homo, vir. 
A Pan, eacabus, i. 
A Span, pahta, e, us, i. 
A Swan, cygnus, i. 
to Ban, curse, malediehre. 
to Can, posse, vaUre. 
to Fanne, vannare. 
to Tan, eoria eondire. 
to Vanne, vannare. 

Than, tunc, turn. 

Wan, pallidus, liuidus, a. 
to Span, palmare. 
A Belman, preeo feriaUs. 
A Blocxman, spieulator, oris. 
A Bondman, seruus, 4. 
A Boteman, eimbarius, i. 
A Chapman, institor, trix. 
An Alderman, senior, senator. 
A Footman, pedes, itis, hie, hoe. 
A Gentleman, proeer y oris, agues. 
An Hangman, earnifex, ids, hte. 
An Headman, primas, atis, hie. 
A Chief man, idem. 
A Kinsman, eognatus, a. 
An Groan, organum, i. 
A Tampan, tympanum. 
A Pt* san, ptisana, a. 

TMtsan, herbe, vitex, ids, hie. 
A Workman, opifex, ids, com. 
A Watchman, vigil, His, com. 
A Woman, midier, oris, hoe. 
A Yoman, libertus, i. 

Many other there be that ende in an, 
being compounded with this woorde man : 
and signine eyther some occupation, as, 
A shipman, Naula, m, slaughterman, 
Laniua, i, or else to be of some Conn* 
trey, as, 



21 



A ante N. 



A ante N. 



22 



Frenchman, GaUus, i . 
Dutchman, Teutonicus, a. 

SCOTCHEMAN, ScotUS, a, SfC. 

In ance. 



Chance, mmw, «*, euentus, us. 

Dance, tripudium, i. [hoe. 

Rance of ginger, %in%iber, oris, 

France, Gallia, a. 

Glance, transitu*, us. 

Lance, laneea, seeula, a. 

Lance, staffe, A<wfo, 0. 

Trance, extdsis, is, hoe. 
to Chance, continghre. 
to Dauncb, tripudiare. 
to Glauncb, transire. 
to Latjnce, reseeare. 
to Praunce, exultare. 

Affiance, affiinitas. 

All£aunce, u&m. 

Affirmance, affirmatio. 

Allegiance, obedientia, a. 

Allowance, assignatum, i. 

Arrogance, arrogant, ant is. 

Balance, bilanx, aneis, hoe. 

Countenance, vuUus, us, hie. 

Constance, eonstantia, m. 

DIltance, allusio, onis. 

Defiance, defensio, onis. 

DsLfuERANCE, traditio, onis. 

Dimllaunce, *£«*«, itis. 

Furtherance, expedimentum. 

Gouernance, regimen, inis. 

Hy nderance, impeditnentum. 

Importance, magna res. 

Inconstancy, tnomj&inlui. 

rGNORANCE, ignorantia, a. 

Inheritance, hareditas. 

Intemperance, intemperantia t a. 

Maintenance, suffiragium, i. 

MfscBEANCE, infidelitas, at is. 

MfscHANCB, infortunium. 

Mumchance, oude gry. 

Notance, noeumentum. 

Obeisance, obedientia, a. 

Obseruance, obseruantia, m. 

O'rdynance, institutio, onis. 



15 



r 

A 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Penance, penitentia, a. 

YsMtjiERAXCEfperseuerantia, a. 
A Pittance, refectiuncula, a. 
y 6 Purtenance, pertinentia, a. 

Purveyance, prouisio, onis. 

Remembrance, tnemoria, a. 

Repentance, penitentia, <e. 

Repugnance, repugnantia, a. 

Sufferance, tolerantia, a. 

Sustenance, sustinentia, a. 

Substance, substantia, a. 

Temperance, temperantia, a. 

Variance, diseordia, a. 

VfoiLANCE, vigilantia, a. 

Vengeance, vindieta, vltio, onis. 

Auoydancb, euacuatio, onis. 

VTTERAiVCE of Spech, sloCUtfO, 

onis, hoc. [onis. 

Vtterayce of sale, expeditio, 
Mischance, male contingere. 
Enhance, exaltare, subleuare. 
to Aduance, idem. [hoc. 

Recognisance, reeognitio, onis, 

In anche. 

A Branche, frons, dis, germen. 
y e Hanch of a beast, elunis, lum- 

bus, i. 
A P anche, aluus, i, venter, trie. 
to Blanche, deglubere, decorticare. 
to Banche, snatch, arripere. 
to Lanch into y 6 sea, in altum 

duchre. 
to Lajntch oner a boke, pereurrere. 
to P anche, euiseerare. 
to Stanche, mitigare, sister e. 

In ande. 

A Bande, vinculum, i. 
A Brande, t orris, is, hie. 
AnHANDE, manus, us, hoe. 
A Lande, terra, regio, onis. 
y 6 Sande, arena, m, hoe. 
A Strands, statio, onis, hoe. 
A Wande, virga, a. 
And, Sf, ae, atqne. 
to Lands, adportum appeUere. 



23 



A ante N. 



A ante N. 



24 



to Stands, stare, eonsistere. 

A Demands, rogatio, rogatus, us. 

An £rrande, negoeium, nuntium. 

England, Anglia, a. 
A Oakland, sertum, i. 
A Gtf andb, gigas, antis, hie. 
A Gadwande, partiea, a. 

Holland, Eblkndia, a. 
An Hi5sbande, coniux, martins. 

Iebland, Hybernia. 
A RfBANDB, zona, na, fascia, a. 

Scotland, Scotia, a. 
A Seruand, seruus, i, serua, or. 
A Thousand, milk, millia, um. 
A Trewande, eessator diseulus, i. 
A Weysand, gula, a. 
A Stalland, admissarius equus. 
to Vnderstand, inteUigere. 
to "Withstand, resistere. 
to Gainsstand, repugnare. 
at Hand, props ad manutn. 

In andle. 

to Handle, tractare. 
to Dandle, indulgers. 
An Handle, manubrium, i. 
A Candle light, lueerna, a. 
A Candle not light, eandela, a. 

In ange. 

A Change, mutatio, onis. 
to Change, mutare. 

Strange, rarus, a. 
An Exchange, commutatio. 
to Exchange, eommutare. 
to Enterchange, idem. 

In angue. 

A Bangue, fastis, is, hie. 

A Fangue, dens exertus. 

A Pangue, agon, onis, dolor, dris. 

A Thwangub, lorum, i. 

A Stangub, vectis y is, hie. 

A GImarstangue, oblongula, a. 

to Bangue, fustigare. 

to Fangue, comprehendere. 

to Twangue, resonate. 



i5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



In angle. 
An Angle, angulus, i. 
to Angle, hamo piseari. 
to Iangle, garrire. 
to Mangle, mactare. 
to Strangle, strangulare, aretare. 
to Wrangle, ealumniari, eauiUari. 
to Entangle, implicate, irretire. 
A Quadrangle, quadrangulus, i. 
A TrIangle, triangulus, i. 

Newpangle, flwartrai r*rttm ou- 
jh£us. 

/n anke. 

A Bank of exchange, ar£^farw,<s. 
y* BANXEof anh!fll,procliuitas,atis. 
j* Banxe of a riuer, ripa, littus, 

oris, hoc. 
y* Elanxe, inguen, inis, hoe. 
A Planke, asser, oris, hie. 
A Rank of things, farfa,0okrwa,«. 

Thanxb, gratia, a. 
to Franks cattell, saginare, alhre. 
to Planks, coassare, eontignare. 
to Pranks, exuUare, gestire. 
to Thanks, gratias agere, habere. 

Banks, ihjclte,densus,stipatviB,a. 

Banks smell, magnus odor, oli- 
dxxB, a. 

Franks, free, liberalis, e. 
A PicKTHANKS, assentator, trix. 

y« Ankle, talus, i, hie. 
to Rankle, putrescere. 

A Beadshanxs, hamocopedus, i. 
In ante. 

An Ant, formica, a. 

A Plant, planta, a. 

A Taunt, argutia, redargutio. 

A Want, talpa, m. 

A Wants, lacke, earentia, defeetus. 

A Sanct, sanetus, coslites, is. 

to Chant, cantiUare. 

to Grant, eoncedere, fateri. 

to Hant, freguentare, 



25 A ante N. A ante V. 26 




to Pant, fatitcere. 




Discordant, d is cart, dissentient. 




to Plant, plantar*. 




Displeasant, inamwnus, a. 




to Taunt, argub'e. 




Fqnorant, ignarus, a. 




to Vaunt, gl&ridre* 




Incessant, incetsabilis, $. 




to Want, car ire, eg&re. 


5 


Inelegant, inelegant, antis. 




B ea nt, steepe, cliuttt, procliuh. e. 




Inh ab it a n t, ink ab Hans , in cola, a. 




Scant, rarus, cants, a. 




I nu f« 1 l \ nt, in u igilant, solers . 




Fant, fatigatut, fettut, a. 




Malignant, malignans, antis. 




A Fesant, phmianut, i t hie. 


Pijissant, potent, fortis, e. 




A Gyant, gig as t antis, hie. 10 


Repentant, penitent, entis. 




AuTntant, infant, infantulus, a. 




Yalyaxt, validm, fort is f e. 




A MXbchant, mercaior, 6ris, hie. 




YfoiLANT, vigilant, antis. 




A Mi screant, injidslis, iacredulxis, a 




Ynconstant, incomtans, insta- 




An Olyphant, elephantut, i. 




bilis, e. 




A Pageant, sctna, thtatrum, I. 


iS 


Vn elegant, inelegant, antis. 




A Pesant, r*rna, ««mt»» £ 




Tnpleasant, inamcenus, a. 




A Recreant, perfidut, da. 
A Remnant, residuum, i. 




In antle. 




A Sebuant, seruus, famulus f u 




A Cantle, par Wo f parti Wo. 




Squinant, herb, tunriw odoratus. 


20 


A Mantle, bracca, pallium. 




A Tyrant, tgrannus, L 








A Warrant, publica fides. 




A ante P. 




y* Went ant, *7i malam cruet m. 




An Ape, timius, //, a, m. 




An Adamant, adamat t an tit. 




A Gbape, racetnut, vua, a. [dtit. 




A Coven ant, pactum, eti. 


25 


A Iape, bourde, iocut, t, tcomma, 




A Cognisant, insigne, signum, L 




A Bape, raptura, rapina, a. 




A LlEUTENANT,j5rcp^r/?rOWi71?il»/*V. 




A Rape, roote, rapa, pa. 




A Complainant, qu&relus, i. 




A Shape, forma, figura, a. 




to EnchXnt, fatcinare f incantare. 




A Skate, euatia, aufugium. 




to Tnstant, insiare. 


SO 


A Chape, fer return, t. 




to Recant, recantare. 




to Gape, hiare, oscitare. 




to Supplant, tupplantare. 




to Gbape, palpare. 




to Wabant, tecurum facere. 




to Iapb, bourd, iocari, scommari. 




Distant, distant, antit. 




to Rape, raphe. 




A'rrant, grandis t magntts. 


35 


to Shape, platmare, formart. 




Gallant, nitidut, tuptrbut. 




to Snape, redarguere. 




fNSTANT, instant, antis. 




Heebe-sagape, ferula, a. 




Pendant, pendens, pentilis. 




to Escape, aufug&re, euadhre. 




Pleasant, iucundw, ameenus. 








Pregnant, pregnans t fxcundut. 


40 


In appe. 




VXcant, varans, vacuus, a. 




A Cappe, pileutf 1, birr us f i. 




Abundant, abundant, antis. 




A Crape, mica, gramum, i. 




A i pa rant, apparent j entit. 




A Flappe, flabetlum f i. 




Elegant, elegant) antit. 




A Gappe, vacuum, interuallum. 




Aunciant, an I i quits, grauit, t. 


45 


A Mappe, mappa, pee. 




Plyant, obtequent, entit. 




A Nappe, dormitatiuncula, ee. 




Concordant, concert, eongruus, a. 




Happe, fortuna, ee. 





27 



A ante P. 



A ante R. 



28 



A Kjtappe, */**, r^mw, m. 
A Lappk, ora, gremium, i. 
A Pappe, mamma, m, tier. 

Pappe, pappa, m. 
A Kappe, puliatio, onis. 
A Sjtappe, t^rm. 
j 4 Sappe, #u&r, $uecu$, u 
A &bjwfz, forma, /gura, m. 
A Sitappe, eorreptio, oni$, hoc. 
A Swappe, pereu$$io, ezcuio. 
A Tappe, fistula, epUUmiwm. 
A Tkappe, transtna, deeipula. 
to Clappe hand*, plaudere. 
to Flappe, flabdlare. 
to Nappe, dormitare. 
to Rappe, pultare. 
to Hap, chaunce, continger*. 
to Happe, couer, &yw* 9 r*£*r<?. 
to Lappe, linger*. 
to Lap up, reucluh*. 
to Sir appb, pultare. 
to Tappe, Jistulam adder*. 
to Tbappe, irretir*, deciper*. 
to Wappe, molar*, agitar*. 
to Wbappe, inuoluere. 

Uoldkxap, herb, sysimhrium. 
A MfsHAPPE, infortunium, ij. 
A Fantap, callopodium, i. 
j 9 Wf ndlappe, lingula, a. 

Periiappe, forte, fortass*. 
to BktuAyve, trretire,circumuenir*. 
to Intrappe, *<frm. 
to Mimkuapp, ma/<? vertkre. 

In aple. 
An Apple, pomum, t. 
An Apple tree, pomus, i, hoc. 
A Maple tree, <uw, 4rt«, &w. 
y« Staple of a doore, eapulum, t. 
y Okafle of a ship, harpago, inis, 
hao. 

In apte. 

Aftk, opto*, a, idoneus, a. 
Apt, is also the signe of verb- 

alles in W/m, and partioipials 

in a*tu. 



is 



Apt to be taught, dactlis, «. 
Apt to be red, UfthQis, «. 

TVere bee ako boj other that cad ia 
apt*, by taming «< into U: m, 

Capte, for capped, pileahu, a. 
Hapte, for happed, ferbu, #, 
relatus, a. 

A ante R. 



Cask, r*nx, «, eogitatia. 

AnHAJKE, &>?««, 0TM, to. 

, A Mass, *?ua, «?. 
5 | A Sha^ dealt* 4sWn*,jwrff0,< 
A Pass, /ot, am, hoe. 
A Ssabs, laqueus, t. 
to Babe, denudare. 

Abe, ttMtttf, «#to, mil/, 
to Cabe, curare. 
to Dare, audere. 
to Fabe, voter*. 
to Pake, minubre. 
to Shabe, iUaqueare. 
25 to Spabe, parcere. 
to Square, quadrar*. 
to Stabs, inspicbre. 
Babe, nuau*, a. 
Babe, rarttf, ra. 
30 Squabe, quadralus, a. 
A Stabs, sturnus, ni. 
Tabes, eruum, orobum, i. 
Wabs, cautusy prudens. 
An Altabb, a/^ar<?, is, ora. 
35 A PrImabe, horarium, rij. 
A Vf cabs, vicarius, ria. 
to Declare, exponere. 
to Peep abe, fraparars. 
Vnw abe, tncautus, a. 
40 A Mobtabe, mortarium. 
Mobtabe, ccementum, i. 
A Fildfabe, turdusy di. 
A Cellabe, eellaria, rim. 
A CoLLABS, collar*, ris, hoc. 
45 A S6llabs, solarium, rij. 
A Bladdabe, twifti, $<&. 
A FdLMABE, mart**, tis, hoe. 



29 



A ante B. 



A ante B. 



30 



A Heckfare, bucula, iuuenea. 
A Lazare, taproots, sa. 
A L6lla.ee, seismaticus, ca. 

POPLARS, populus, %, hoc. 

Sugars, saccarum, i. 
Peculiars, peculiar**, e. 
Begulabe, regularis, e. 
Seculars, secularis, e. 
singulars, singularity e. 
Debonabe, morigerus, a. 

In arre. 

A Babbe, veetis, pessulus. 
A Carre, curru8, us. 
y* doore babbe, eardo, vertigo. 
A Pabbe, par, oris, hoc. 
A Scares, cicatrix, icis, hoc. 
A Spabbe, ass&r, iris, hie. 
A Stabbe, steUa, a, sydus. 

Tabes, pix, icis, hoc. 

Wabbe, helium, i. 
to Babee, obdhre. 
to Iabbe, dissonare. 
to Mabbe, corrumpere. 
to Nabbe, ringers. 
to Spabbe, as cocks do, confligere. 
to Wabbe, beUigerare. 

Fabbe, procul, longe. 

In arbe. 

Bubabbe, Rhabarbum, i. 

In arble. 

A Babble, fishe, barbo, onis, hie. 
Marble, stone, marmor, dris, hoc. 

In arche. 

An Arche, arcus, us, hie. 

March, a month, Mareius, i, hie. 
to Parche, incrustare. 

In arde. 

A Cards, eharta, a. 
A Garde of men, comitatus, us, hie. 
A Gard of a garment, fimbriate, 
is, hoc. 
Lards, lardum, i. 



iS 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Sharde, testa, rudua, eris, hoc. 
A Warde, pupill, pupiUus, i. 
A Warde, prison, custodia, a. 
to Carde woll, carminare, pectere. 
to Garde, communire. 
to Warde, tutare, protegere. 

Harde, durus, a. 
An A warde, arbitramentum, i. 
A Bastarde, spurius, a. 
A Standarde, signum, vexillum, i. 
A Boggarde, spectrum, t. 
A Bustard, buteo, picus, i. 
A Cowarde, cohardus, timidus, a.' 
A Dastabde, idem. 
A Bi sarde, pantomimus, sannio. 
A Dullabde, hebes, etis, tardus, a. 

Backward, retrorsum. 

Forward, antrorsum. 

DoWNEWARDE, deorsum. 

Vpwarde, sursum. 

Sydewarde, later aliter. 
A Bazelarde, ensis, gladiolus. 
A Cuotarde, artogala, a. 
A Gurnards, fish, capo, onis, hie. 
An HjL8KABJ>E,proletari us, ignobilis. 
y 6 Hazard play, alearum ludus. 
AnHoPYARDE, lupuletum, i. 
A Lybarde, leopardus, a. 
A Lf sards, lacertus, a. 
A Luicbarde, longobardus. 
A MlLARDE, anas, atis, hie. 

Mustarde, sinapium, i. 
A Nf ggards, pareus, i. 
An C^rcharde, pomarium. 
A TiucBiABDB,gerres,is,halecula,a. 
A Potcharde, testa, 05, rudus, eris 
y 6 Bebewabde, post pri ncipia. 
A Begabde, respectus, us. 
A Bewabde, muniLB, eris, donum, 

hoc. 
A Sauegarde, securitas, tutamm- 

turn. 
A Scabarde, vagina, a. 
A Shepabde, opilio, custos, odis. 
A SLVQQAJB3,deses,idis,somnulentua. 

Spikenards, osorum, spica, a. 
A Steward, procurator, ceconomus. 



31 



A ante B. 



A ante B. 



82 



A TIbaede, timpanum. 

A Tankabde, amphora, catharus, i. 

A "Wtf 8aede, augur, uris, hie, hoc. 

to Awabde, arbitrari, adiudicare. 

to Iopaede, periclitari. 

to Bewaed, remunerare. 

to Begaede, curare, mtimare. 

Feowaede, prauus, a. 

Towaed, ingenuus, a. 

IWabde, intrinsecus, a. 

OfarwABDE, extrinseeus, a. 

Unhabd, mollis, e. 

Hytheewaed, hue. 

Thythebwaed, illuc. 

Whtthekwabde ? quorsumf 

A Fabdle, sareinula, a. 
A Hassle, crates, caula, a. 

A Dwa&fe, nanus, homuneio. 
A Quabfe, partus, us, hie. 

Daepe, stubborn, pertinax, ob- 

duratuB. 

In arge. 

A Baege, cimba, a, remulcus, i. 
A Charge, cura, mandatum. 
Labge, largus, amplus, a. 
to Change, mandare. 
A Discharge, inhibit io, absohUio. 
y e Lethabge, lethargus, i. 
to Discharge, inhibere, absoluere. 
to Enlarge, ampliare. 

In argle. 

y* Gabgle, gurgulio, onis, hie. 
to Gabgle, gargaritare. 

In arke. 

AnAnKE, archa, a. 

y e Babe of a trie, cortex, ids, hie. 

Cabke, care, cura, cogitatio. 
A Claeke, clericus, i. 
A Labxe, alauda, a, galarita, a. 
A Maeke, signum, scopus, i. 
A Pabxe, damarium, viuarium. 
A Spaeke, scintilla, a, mica. 



10 



*5 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Wabxe, ache, dolor, oris, hie. 

Daeke, obscurwa, caliginosus. 
to Babxe, latrare. 
to Baeke a trie, decortieare. 
to Cabke, care, cogitare, occur are. 
to Maeke, signare, not are. 
to Maeke, h£ede, auseultare. 
to BLleke, audire, auseultare. 

Staeke, stiffe, robustus, a. 
A Mokaeke, monarcha, a, hie. 
A Patbiabke, patriarcha, as, hie. 

In arkle. 

A Spaekle, scintilla, mica, a. 
to Spaekle, scintiUare, mieare. 

In axle. 

A Cable, rusticus, a. 
Maele, marga, a. 
to Haele, trahere. 
to Snaele, contrahfore. 

In arme. 

AnAEME, brachium, i. 

Baeme, fios ceruisia. 
A Chaeme, ineantatio, onis. 
A Eaeme, benefieium, i. 

Habme, iniuria, nocumentum. 
A Swabme, examen, inis, hoc. 
to Aeke, armors. 
to Chaeme, incantare. 
to Hasme, nocire. 
to Swabme, confiukre. 
to "Wabme, calefachre. 

Wabme, calidus, tepidus. 

In arne. 

A Babne, horreum, i. 
y« Babxe, wr^w, «. 
A Tabxe, meare, stagnum, i. 
Yaene, ./Hum, pensa, orum. 
to "Waene, monSre. 
to Fobewabne, pramonire. 

In arpe. 

A Caepe, of^HO, burbarus, i. 
An Habpb, jSyro, psaUerium. 



33 



A ante B. 



A ante 8. 



34 



y 6 Warpe of a web, stamen, inis y 
hoc. [lari. 

to Carpe, talke, colloqui, oonfabu- 
to Hjlkpe, lyrare, citharizare. 
to Sharps, acukre. 
to Warp an egge, ouum ponhre. 
to Wabp, as wodde, inverter*. 

Sharpe, acutus, a. 
A Woodwarpe, nemorarius. 

In arse. 

An A.ese, podex, anus, i. 

A Barse, fishe, tincha, a. 

A Gabse or gashe, incisura, vulnus. 

to Dispabse, dispergere, dissipare. 

to Infarse, infercire, intrudkre. 

In arte. 

An Arte, ars, artis, identity a. 

A Dabte, spiculum, u 

A Carte, currus, us. 

A Faete, crepitus, merda, a. 

An TTarte, car, cordis, hoc. 

An Habt, a beast, ceruus, t. 

A Maete, bos saginatus. 

A Parte, pars, partis, hoc. 

A Tarte, chanona, a. 

A Warte, verruca, a. 

y e Smart of a wound, astus, us. 

to Darte, sagittare, iaculari. 

to Farte, pedere. 

to Harte, animars. 

to Parte, partire. 

to Smaete, astuare, doUre. 

to Starte, dissilire. 

A DtjLLAETE, habeo, tardus, a. 

y 6 Forepart, pars anterior. 

An Halbart, falx, aids, hoc. 

A Molwart, talpa, pa. 

A Tabarte, tympanum, ni. 

A Redstarts, ruticilla, a. 

A Wagstarte, motadlla, la. 

A "Wodwartb, saltuarius, ria. 

to Depart, decedere. 

to OUERTHWARTE, obliqUOrS. 

Ouerthwarte, obliquus, a. 
Aparte, seorsim, etanculum. 



*5 



20 



30 



35 



40 



45 



/n arthe. 
A Garth, orchard, pomarium, i. 
y e Harth of a fyre, focarium, i. 
A Churche garth, ccsmiterium, i. 
y« Wodgarth, ligarium, i. 

There be dyuers other ending in arth, 
names of places, where things growe, or be 
kept, as these Mowing and snche other. 

An Appleg arthe, pomarium, i. 
y 6 Caulgarthe, herbarium, i. 
y 6 Herbegarth, idem, olerarium, i. 
y« Leexegarth, porretum, i. 
y 6 LrxYGARTH, liliitum, i. 

&c. Whose latine as the examples de- 
clare, doth ende in arium, in $tum, or in, 
He, as, 

y e SHEEPGARTH, OUiU, is, hoc. 

y* Cowgarth, bouile, is, hoc. 
In arne. 

to Carue wood, insculpere. 

to Swarue, aberrare. 

to Startje, inter ire, algere. 

A ante S. 



., astnus, %. 

Brassb, as, oris, hoc. 

Glasse, vitrum, i. 
A Glasse, speculum, i. 

Grasse, gramen, inis, hoc. 
A Masse, massa, a. 
y 6 Masse, missa, a. 
y 6 Tasse of a purse, appendix, ids, 

hoc. 
to Basse, kisse, basiare, exosculari. 
to Passe, praterire. 
to Quasse, ingurgitate. 

As, vt, sicut, qui, ac. 

Was, eram, eras, erat. 
A Cohpasse, eircuitus, us. 

G60SGRASSE, aliscon, i, hoc. 

Rf BGRASSE, plantago, inis, hoc. 
A WfNDLAssE, tractorium, toUo, 
onis. [dere. 

to Compasse, circuire, comprshen- 
to Ouerpasse, praterire. 
to Trespasse, offendere. 



85 



A ante S. 



A ante S. 



BLAtrrEQSASSE, tri/oUum, i. 
In aahe. 

An Ashe, fraxinus, 4 , hoc. 
A Dashe, lobes, aspersio, onis. 
A Gashe, incisio, vulnus, oris. 
to Dashe, aspergere. 
to Gajshe, incidere. 
to Gnashe, stridor $. 
to Mashe, miscere. 
to Washe, fawr*. 

Rashb, temerarius, a. 
to Abashe, stupefacere. 

In aske. 

to Aske, rogare, quarere. 
to Taske, taxare. 
to Masks, vicarias personas induere. 
An Aske, efte, <wpw, *tf w, Aw, 
A Laske, fluxus, us. 
A Masks, Auto laruatus. 
A Tasks, taxatio, onis, hoe. 
A Tasks to do, j?*n«#, a, um, t. 
Damaske, dalmaticum serieum. 

to Easkle, pandiculari. 
In asle. 

AhHasle, corylus, i, hoc. 
A Table, wryfl pastoris. 

In aspe. 

A Claspe, /5w/tf , #. 

AnHASFE, vertihulum, i. 

A Waspe, mjpa, «c. 

to Claspe, conflbulare, elaudere. 

to Haspe, obserare. 

to Gaspe, hiscere, Mare. 

In ast. 

A Blast, flamen, flatus, us. 
A East, ieiunium, i. 

Mast, yfaiM, anrfw, &w. 
to Fast, ieiunare. 
to Last, durare. 

Last, vUimus, a. 

Fast, nfo. 



10 



15 



20 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



At Last, demum, d&nique. 

Bf past, preteritus, a. 

Hakdfast, desponsatus, a. 

Shamefast, rubicundus, pudicus. 

Soothfast, fldelis, fldus, a. 

Stedfast, stability e. 

Ykshamefast, impudicus, a. 

Vnsoothfast, infldelis, e. 

Ykstedfast, instability 0. 
to Forecast, prouidere. 
to OttebcIste, obumbrare. 
An Outcast, abiectus, a. 
to Haitdfast, desponsare. 

Aoast, stupefactusy a. 

Some of them that are written in art, 
are pronounced as if they were written in 
aarte, as these. that folow and other. 

Haste, festinatio, onis, hie. 

Paast, gluten, inis, hoe. 
y e Taste, gustus, us. 

Waste, consumptio, onis* 
to Baste, linire. 
to Chaste, castigare. 
to Paaste, eonglutinare. 
to Taste, gust are. 
to Waste, consumer e. 

Vnchast, incontinent. 

Moreoner those Participles that end pro- 
prely in aced, or aaed, may in meter ende 
in art, as pleast, pleased, plaeatut, east, 
for eased, remissut, esa, &c. 

In ase. 

y e Base parte, basis, solum, t. 

ye Case of a bowe, easa, a, theca, e. 

A Case, cause, causa, materia. 

A Chase, fugatio, fuga, a. 

A Blase, flamma, a. 

A Phrase, phrasis, is, hoc. 

A Ease, stadium, cursus, us. 

A Wase, circus, t. 

Pase, Easter, pascha, atis, hoc. 
to Chase, fugare. 
to Blase, efflammare. 
to Glase, tnuitriare. 
A Carcase, corpus, cadauer. 
A Pincask, acicularium. 



37 



A ante T. 



A ante T. 



38 



to Purchase, potiri, acquirer*. 

A ante T. 
In atte. 
A Batte, baculus, i. 
A Bratte, pannieulus, t. 
A Catte, feles, is, cattus. 
A Fat or a vat, orcula, a. 
A Gnattb, pulex, ids, hie. 
An Hatte, galerus, i. 
A Matte, matta, a. 
A Plat of ground, portio terra. 
A Batte, sorex, eUs, hae. 
A Teatte, anus, us, hac. 
A Watte, lepus, oris, hie. 

Fatte, pinguis, e, crassus. 

Flatte, planus, a, equus, a. 

Platte, playne, idem, planus, a. 
to Batte, beate, fustigare, tundere. 
to Bbatte, pannieuks cireumdare. 
to Fatte, saginare. 

Scratte, scabbre. 
to Chatte, garrire. 

At, ad, apud. 

That, vt, caus. 

That, quod, caus. 

That, qui, awe, quod, rela. 

"What? qutd. 
A Pabat, psitaeus, a. 
A Polcatte, martes, is, hoe. 
A Babbatte, eunieulus, i. 

Kokat, herb, eruea, a. 
An Hublebattb, adides, is, hae. 
A Backat, reticulum, i. 

Somewhat, nonnihH, aliquid. 

Somewhat is al so the eigne of diminu- 
tiue adiectraes, &c. 

Somwhat redde, rubeUus, rubi- 

cundus. 
Somwhat better, meliusculus, a. 
Somwhat tender, teneUus, a. 
Somwhat sclender, idemferl. 
Somwhat reddish, rubsUus, a. 
SoifEWHAT whitish, albidus, da. 

Somewhat saltish, loolce diminitiues 
how their latine endeth for the moste 
parte in slim, rseuku, vim, &o. 



«5 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



In atche. 
A Batghe, fermentum, t. 
An Hatche, portella, es. 
A Latche, vertibulum, i. 
A Matche, lichnus, i. 
A Matche, eoapualis, e. 
A N atche, inetsura, a. 
A Patche, cento, onis, partteula. 
A Watche, vigilia, a. 
y 6 Hatches of a ship, fori, orum. 
to Catche, capers, comprshenders. 
to Hatch eggs, oua excludbre. 
to Matche, adaquare. 
to Natche, incidbre. 
to Patche, sarcirs, reparare. 
to Scbatche, scabire, scalphre. 
to Thatche, Ugkre. 
to Watche, vigilare. 
to Dispatche, expedire. 

tO OUEBMATCHE, SUperOTS. 
to OUEBCATCHE, OSSSqui. 

Ynmatche, inequalis, e. 
In attle. 

A Battle, tonitrum, t . 

A Wattle, rod, vibex, ids, hie. 

y e Wattle of a hog, neuus, i. 

to Battle clothes, exeutere. 

to Battle commons, sumhre. 

to Thattle, garrire. 

to Pbattle, idem. 

to Tattle, idem. 

to Wattle a house, gratire. 

to Battle, concutere, tonUare. 

In ath. 

A Batth, balneum, therma. 
A Patth, 0o#m, w, semita, a. 
A Latth, omit, *rw, Aw. 
A Watthe, foorde, vadum, i. 
to Batth, balneare. 

In athe. 

Scathe, hurte, n<tfum*ntam,<fcnn- 

wtim. 
Wrath, tra, <e, indignatio. 
A Swathe, fascia, a. 



39 



A ante T. 



A ante T. 



40 



to Sxath, hurt, nocete, ledere. 
to Swathe, fasciare. 

In ate. 

A Date, dactilus, i. 

A State, status, us, conditio. 

A Gate, porta, a, ianua, a. 

A Grate, crates, is, hoc. 

A Hate, socius, sodalis, is. 

A Pate, caput, itis, hoe. 

A Scate, fishe, hatis, rata, a. 

A Slate, tyle, tegula, a, later, eris. 

A Spate, tortens, entis, hie. 

A Tate, fibra, a. 

Late, serus, a, tardus, a. 
to Hate, odisse, inuidere. 
to Prate, garrire. 
to Bate, estimate, taxare. 

In athe. 

to Scathe, nocire. 
Scathe, nocumentum. 
"Wrathe, ira, a, iraoundia. 

A ClI mate, clima, atis, hoe. 

A Debate, lis, itis, iurgium, i. 

An Abb ate, abbas, atis, hie. 

An Estate, status, us, dignitas. 

A Legate, legatus, i. 

A Prelate, prelatus, i. 

the Senate, senatus, us. 

A Duckate, ducutus, us. 

to Abate, subducete, remitters. 

to Debate, diseutere. 

to Dilate, dilators, ampliare. 

to Inflate, inflate. 

to Quadrate, quadrare. 

to Probate, probate. 

Inflate, inflatus, a. 

Ornate, ornatus, a. 

Priuate, priuatus, a. 

Prostrate, prostratus, a. 

Rotate, renatus, a. 

Frustrate, frustrates, a. 

Hoggatbs, how ? quomodo f 

Howgates, idem. 

S60ATE, thus, sic ita, isto tnodo. 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Delicate, delicatus, mollis. 
A Magistrate, magistrates, us. 
A Potentate, potent, magnas. 
A PrI mate, primas, atis, hie. 
A RtfNAGATE, apostata, a, hie. 
to Dedicate, dedieare. 
to Divulgate, diuulgare. 
to Deriuate, detiuare. 
to Alternate, alternate. 
to Derogate, derogate. 
to Educate, educate. 
to Emulate, emulari. 
to Execrate, exeerari. 
to Explicate, explicate. 
to Abdicate, abdicare. 
to Abrogate, abrogare. 
to Adumbrate, adumbrate. 
to Affectate, affectare. 
to Altercate, alter cari. 
to Apostate, apostatare. 
to Berate, expostulate. 
to Breuiate, abbteuiate. 
to Celebrate, celebrate. 
to Conjugate, eoniungate. 
to Cruciate, cruciate. 
to Erogatb, erogare. 
to Estimate, estimate. 
to Fatigate, fatigare. 
to Tmitate, imilari. 
to rMPETRATE, impetrare. 
to Nominate, nominare. 
to Moderate, moderate, ri. 
to Tncrepate, inerepare. 
to Incruotatb, inctustate. 
to Inculcate, inculcare. 
to Tnstigate, instigate. 
to Iterate, iter are. 
to Tnnouate, innouare. 
to Tnuocate, inuocare. 
to Mediate, madiati. 
to Meditate, meditari. 
to Mitigate, mitigare. 
to OfppiLATE, oppilare. 
to GfRDiNATE, ordinate. 
to Penetrate, penetrate. 
to Perpetrate, petpettate. 
to Perturbatb, pettutbatL 



41 



A ante T. 



A ante V. 



42 



to Populate, populari. 
to Pbedicate, predicate. 
to Procreate, procreare . 
to Profligate, profligate. 
to Pbouocate, ptouocate. 
to Pbopagate, propagate, 
to Recreate, tecteate. 
to' Replicate, replicate, 
to Reputate, astimate. 
to Reuocate, reuocate. 
to Satiate, saturate. 
to Saturate, *&»t, placate. 
to Sepebate, eepetate. 

Delicate, mo/to, w. 

Effeminate, ejfmninatue, a. 

Fobtunate, fortunaius, a. 

Mediate, mediatus 9 a. 

Moderate, moderatus, a, 

Incbeate, increatus, a. 

Indurate, induratus, a. 

Fortunate, fortunatue, a, 

Obdlnate, otdinatus, a. 

Tempebate, tempetatus, a. 

Timorate, timotatus. 

Mediate, mediatus, a. 

Meditate, meditatus, a. 

Obstinate, pertinax, dcis. 

Ordinate, ordinatus, regularis. 
to Abbbeuiate, abbteuiate. 
to Abhomtnate, abhominari. 
to Accelrbate, acceletare. 
to Accommodate, accommodate. 
to Contaminate, contaminate. 
to Denominate, denominate. 
to Degenerate, degenerate. 
to Dilapidate, dilapidate. 
to Exasperate, exasperate. 
to Excogitate, excogitate. 
to ExcBdciATE, excruciate. 
to Exonerate, exonerate. 
to ExoscuLATE, exosculari. 
to Extenuate, extenuate. 
to Exterminate, exterminate. 
to Imaginate, imaginati. 
to Incorporate, incorporate. 
to Inebriate, inebriate. 
to Ingurgitate, ingurgitate. 



15 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to InsInuate, insinuate. 
to In8| MULATE, insimulare. 
to iNsrfMULATE, inuinstimulare. 
to Inuestigate, inuestigate. 
to InuIgilate, inuigilate. 
to Occasionate, occasionore. 
to PabtI ctpate, participate. 
to pBEdPiTATE, pracipitare. 
to Predestinate, predestinate. 
to Proportionate, proportionate. 
to Regenerate, tegenetare. 
to Re£terate, reiterate. 
to Reduplicate, teduplicate. 
to Repudiate, repudiate. 
to Reuebbebate, teuetbetate. 

Immediate, immediatus, ta. 

Immaculate, immaculatus, ta. 

Immoderate, immodetatus, ta. 

Importunate, importunus, ta. 

Infobtunate, infortunatus t a. 

Inordinate, inordinatus, a. 

Intemperate, intempetatus 9 ta. 

InuIolate, inuiolatus, ta. 

Oppobtunate, opportunus, na. 
Many other may be ended in ate, as, 

efflagitate t effiagitatus, ta. 

A ante, V. 
7n ana 
A Caue, oitfAi, «, antfrwm, frt. 
A Knaue, nebulo, scurra, a, hie. 
A Slaue, twna, mancipium, ii. 
A Tbaue, numeHi t numella. 

Tbaues, i^wi, numelli, drum. 
to Cbaue, rogitare. 
to Gbaue, sculpere, 
to Haue, habere. 
to Paue, sternere pauimentum. 
to Raue, dementire. 
to Saue, saluate, seruare. 
to Shaue, radtore. 
to Waue, mouere. 

Bbaue, splendidus, da. 

Gbaue, grauis, grandis. 

Laue eared, plaudus, da. 
to Ingbaue, insculphre. 
Note that in these afore going in ana. 



43 



A ante V. 



A ante V. 



44 



the letter w, cannot be pat for *, neyther 
can the letter *, bee put for to, in those 
that end in awe: neither can the one of 
them at any time be put for the other so 
oft as a vowell foloweth them bycause 
they both haue diners significations, and 
also require contrary voioe in pronuntia- 
Hon, as in these six following for example. 

Batting of saue, saltans, saluatio. 
Bounra of roue, predatio. 
Lotting of loue, amans, amatio. 

But 
Sawing of saw, seminatio. 
Bowing of row, remigatio. 
Lowing of low, hoatio. 

But whensoeuer in the same word the 
nexte letter following is a consonante, 
then may ye indifferently write t>, or 10, 
as daub* or dawbe : laud*, or lawds, stout, 
or stowt, bud*, or lewd*, Ac. But jet 
bycause this is the first place wee describe 
all suche wordes by these that end in 
au, hauing a consonant next letter as | 
foloweth. 

In aube or in awbe. 

to Dawbe, obUnire. 
to Daubs, idem. 

In ande or in awde. 

A Bauds, meretrix, leno. 

A Gauds, toy, scommOy nuga, gee. 

Lauds, laus, laudie, hate. 
to Gauds seoffe, seommari, nugari. 
to Lauds, laudare. 
to Dhtkattds, dejremdare. 
A Cooaudz, mirgiexma, au 

In anle or awle. 

A Aulb, Suhula, a. 

f Cattle of j* belly, omentum, U. 

A Cattle, pen, etui*, lee. 

A Cattle of the bed, eapitale, ea- 

piHars, m, hoc. 
A Baulb, idem, quod aula. 
j* Scaule, stabies, n\ hate. 
A Scaulb, rixoea muUer. 
to Battle, vcesferare . 
to Bbaulb, r i xari , veUtari. 



to Cbaule, repbre % eerpeWe. 
to Scattle, rixari. 

Thbattle, obnoxius, subditus. 

In anlme. 

y* Cattlme, sudum, cauma, at is, 
Calxe, serenus, trcmquillus, a. 

In aulte. 

10 A Vault, arcus, cue, fornix. 
to Vault, arcuari. 

In anne or awne. 

A Bawne, balneum. [eallum. 

5 Bbawne, tf«rv caUata, aprina, 
A Flauxe custard, galatyrium. 
A Faune, hinnulus, li. 
A Lawne, synodon, onis, hate. 
A Pawns, pignus, dm, Aw. 
2q y 6 Spattne of fishe, /atfw*, us, 
auxuma. 

In anne. 

r 

to Faune, adulari. 
2$ to Awne, vendicare. 
to Fattke, pignorare. 
to Spattne, owl gignare. 

In anke, or *n awke. 

30 AbHauke, aeeipiter, trie, hie. 

to Hauxe, aucupari. 

A Spabhauxb, *t*ta, i . 

An Hobthattke, alandorius, i. 

A Mablynbtauxs, alietus, i. 
35 A G6shauke, /o&o, dnw, hie. 
Dauee, wlede, tizania, a. 

In ause or awse. 

A Cause, causa, ree f ei. 
40 A Clause, clausula, la. 
y* Chawes, fauces, cium, hm. 
A Pause, pausa, a. 

Sausb, comdimmtum, i. 
to Cause, causare, facers. 
45 to Pause, paueare. 
to Sausb, condire. 

Iacxsattse, jnnw impudens. 



45 



A ante W. 



A ante X. 



46 



In aught. 
Caught, captus, a. 
Raught, prehensus, a. 
Taught, doctus, a. 
Vntaught, indoctus, i. 
Mistaught, immorigerus, ra. 

In augh. 

Daughe, fermentum, ti. 
to Laugh, rid&re. 

Haute, slatus, a. 

& si qua alia sunt huiusmodi. 

These folowing in awe, cannot for the 
canaes aforesayde ixf the note of ana, he 
written in, aue, for in all these, w hath 
a vowel after it, by which rowel deriua- 
tions be made, w being stil ynchanged, as 
of ehatc, chawed, chawing, chawer, &c. 

A Clawe, unguis, falx, cis, hoc. 
A Dawe, comix, ids, hoc. 

Daw or T)LV<mJerina fermentata. 
An Hawe, morus sentis. 
y* Chaweboxe, falx, mandibulum. 
A Law, lex, igis, haw. 
y 6 Mawe, ventriculus, li. 
A Straw, calamus, arista, a. 

Stbawe, stramen, inis, hoc. 
to Awe, debSre. 
to Clawe, scabeWe. 
to Chawe, mandbre, moUre. 
to Dbawe, trahbre. 
to Mawe, succidkre. 
to Sawe corne, seminars. 
to Sawe wood, sorrow, diseindeWe. 
to Stbawe, sternhrs. 
to Taws leather, alutom operori. 
to Thbawe, cast, iactore, mitthre. 
to Thraw or turne, tornars. 
to "Wawe as a cat, laUare. 

Raws, crudus, a. 
A Lackdaw, comicule, a. 
An CftjTLAWE, exul, ulis. - 

Bawwawe, spoken of one that 
talketh to no purpose, 
to OxmAwB,exterminare,proecrib*re. 
to Withdraws, detrahere. 



*5 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Note, that when a consonant foloweth 
w, as dawbe, lawde and such other : ye 
must seeke them in A, ante V, as dame, 
lauds &c. And write whether yee will. 

A, ante X. 

An Axe, sscuris, is, hoc. 

Flaxe, linum, i. 
A Laxe, fluxus ventris. 

Waxe, cara, a. 
to "Waxe, cresche. 

In £ desinentia. 
Info 
A Bee, apes, is, hoe. 
A Fee alowed, emolumenium, ti. 
An Eye, oculus, i. 
A Flee, musca, a. 

Glee, mirth, gaudium, i. 

Hee, ills, is. 

Shee, ilia, ea. 
A Tree, arbor, dris, hoe. 

Wee, nos. 

Yee, vos. 
to Bee, esse. 
to Dree, last, durars. 
to Flee, f?o/ar*, fughre. 
to Glee, lippirs. 
to See, vidSre, cernhre. 
to Flee, flea, n***r*, inter/Mrs. 

Free, frfor, &■<*. 

Flee, astutus, a, colidus, a. 

Three, frw, a, tfrttm. 
AnAxTBEE, arts, m, to. 
A Decree, decretum, ti. 
A Degree, gradus, us. 
An Haw tree, unto, m, Aw. 
to Agree, eonuenire. 
to Decree, decernkfs. 
to Foresee, providire. 
to Misgree, dissentire. 
to Ouebsee, tuperintendbre* 
to Ouebsee, emitters* 

E ante B. 
/n ebbe. 
A Nebbe, beake, rostrum, t . 



47 



E ante C. 



£ ante D. 



48 



A Webbe, tela, a. 

to Ebbe, refluers. 

A Copwebbe, tela, aranea. 

In eble. 

Feeble, imbeeiUis, e. 
A Pebble, stone, calculus, It. 

E ante C. 
In ecke. 
A Becke, nutus, us, hie. 
A Pbcke, satum, i. 
A Specie, cento, onis, hie. 

Blecke, bleche, atramentum, ti. 
to Becke, nuere, annuere. 
to Blecke, bletch, nigra™. 

In eckle, 

A Peckle, macula, e. 

A Feeckxe, nwi«, *, 

A Speckle, macula, a. 

An Heckle, pecten, inis, hoe. 

to Peckle, macular e. 

to Speckle, ufan. 

to Heckle, pectere. 

Looke mo in E ante E. 

In ecte. 
A Secte, secta, a. 
An Affect, affection, affectum, us. 
An Effect, ende, effectus, us. 
AnABLEcn, abiectus, a. 
A Defects, defectus, us. 
A Prospect, prospectus, us. 
A Respect, respectus, us. 
A Suspect, suspitio, 6nis. 
A StfBiECT, subditus, subiectus, a. 
to Correct, corrig&re. 
to Direct, dirighre. 
to Electe, eligeVe. 
to Detecte, deteghre. 
to Effecte, efficbre. 
to Neolecte, neglighre. 
to Obiect, obijekre. 
to Peospecte, prospicere. 
to Protect, protigire. 
to Refect, refichre. 



i5 



25 



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45 



to Reject, reijeere. 

to Respect, respicere. 

to Suspect, suspicari, 

to Eeecte, erighre. 

to Affect, officers. [eautuB. 

Circumspect, circumspeetus, 

Imperfect, imperfect us, a. 

StfBiEcr, subditus, ta. 

Vnperfect, imperfeetus, a. 

In eece. 

A Neece, ik^tf w, to, A<gi. 
A Fleece, **//#«, 4m, A00. 
A Greece, gradus, dus, hie. 
A Peece, ^ar«, partis, hoe. 
A Peece, massa, ssa. 
to Peece, sarcire, super adder e. 

In eche. 

A Bech tree, ,/fatu, ^t, fl*w. 
A Breech, lumbar e, femur ale. 
A Leche, surgeon, chirurgus, gi. 
A Leche, sanguisuga, a. 
to Bleche, allicare. 
Eche, ompw, quilibet. 

E ante D. 
/n edde. 

A BEDDE, fc^ttt, 0U&&, w, &><?. 

A Stedde, Irftfa, A#. 

A Wedde, pignus, ndris, hoc. 

to Shed, effundkre. 

to Shred, minuere. 

to Wedde, dudre vxorem. 

to Yedde, chide, iurgare. 

Bredde, genitus, ortus, ta. 

Cledde, vestitus, ta. 

Ledde, ductus, eta. 

Redde, ruber, bra. 

Redde, lectus, a. 

Shedde, fusus, effusus, sa. 

Shred, comminutus, ta. 

Sprede, stratus, pansus, su. 
A Kf nbed, cognatio, tribus, us. 
A Hundred, centum. 

Aged, annosus, senex, nis. 

WIoed, eonduetus, ta. 



49 



E ante D. 



E ante D. 



50 



BIcwed, grauida, da. 
Ragged, cmtosus, sa. 
BIbbed, phaleratus, ta. 
Babded, idem. 
CaVkbed, ferruginasus, a. 
Cajhcbed, froward, prauus, a. 
Copped, cristatus, ta. 
Heded with yron, prapilatus, ta. 
Crabbed, froward, prauus, iratus. 
CrIcked, rimosus, ruptus, ta. 
CtJKLED, crispus, pa. 
Lettred, literatus, ta. 
Mottled, mucidus, da. 
Nabed, nudus, a. 
SlXxed, remissus, a. 
Speckled, maculosus. 
Penned in, inclusus, a. 
Penned, writ, conscriptus, a. 
RtjGGED, pilosus, a. 
VeoED, fadus, a. 
Tagged, laciniatus, infulatuB. 
RIgoed, pannosus. 
Garded, cote, laciniatus, a. 
GuIrded, community*. 
Larded, lardo adipatus. 
Warded, munitus, stipatus. 
Lopped, tonsus, a. 
Wretched, miser, a. 
Sa^sed, conditus, a. 
Fbymmed unnatural, aliinus, a. 
Shrewd, prauus, malignus. 
Assured, eertus, seeurus, a. 
Deformed, deformis, e. 
FmRLfppED, labiosus, a. 
Indebted, are alieno oppressus. 
Indemned, indemnis, e. 
Labelled, in/ulatus, a. 
Outbneed, varus, a. 
Outeyed, strabus, a, strabo. 
Outbbested, pectorosus, a. 
Outbelied, viscerosus, a. 
Outl£pped, labiosus, a. 
Outbbowed, superciliosus, a. 
YfsoBED, laruatus, a. 
Ynadtjised, inconsultus, a. 
YnabIshed, impercuhus, a. 
Ynbeabded, imberbus, bis, e. 



10 



i5 



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45 



Ynblamed, ineulpatus, a. 
Beheaded, capita truncatus, a. 
YnclIpped, intonsus, a. 
Yncoyned, rudis, e. 
Yncomed, incomptus, a. 
Yncommended, illaudatus, a. 
Yncompanied, incomitatus, a. 
Yndecxed, incultus, a. 
Yndefyled, inuiolatus, a. 
YnciJred, insanatus, a. 
Yndyed, non tinetus, a. 
Yndy ned, impransus, a. 
Ynfethered, implumis, e. 
YngrXnted, inconcessus, a. 
Ynhobned, incornis, e. 
Ynleabned, indoetus, a. 
Ynlettbbed, illiteratus, a. 
Ynlettened, infermentaceus, a. 
Yxmabied, Calebs, ibis. 
YnmInoled, immixtus, a. 
Ynobdbed, inordinatus, a. 
Ynpacipyed, implaoatus, a. 
Ynplbased, idem. 
Ynpolished, impolitus, a. 
YnprIysed, illaudatus, a. 
YnprepIred, imparatus, a. 
Ynpbobated, improbatus. 
YNPRoufDED, improuisus, a. 
YnpiSnished, impunitus, a. 
Ynremoued, immotus, a. 
Ynrrnowned, incelebris, e. 
YnrepXred, irreparatus, a. 
Ynreuoxed, irreuoeabilis, e. 
Ynsoked, insapitus, a. 
Ynsowed, insutilis, e. 
Ynspeckled, immaculatus, a. 
Ynspotted, immaculatus, a. 
Ynstebred, immotus, a. 
Ynstopped, inconfertus, a.' 
YnsiJpped, incenatus, a. 
YntImbd, indomitus. 
YntIsted, illibatus, a. 
Yntested, intestatus, a. 
YnthXtched, intectus, a. 
YntIlled, incultus, a. 
Yntbaded, insolens, entis. 
Yntbyed, improbatus, a. 



51 



E ante D. 



E ante F. 



52 



VNTBfmcED, inconeinnus, a, 
Vntkoublbd, imperturbatus, a. 
VirTBtfssED, incompactus. 
Vitweaponed, inermus, is, e. 
Vitwatred, immaeeratus, a, 
YarwtKBED, immaeulatus, a. 
VirwtfuED, inuxoratus, ccelebs. 
Vktjabied, inuariatus, a. 
Vnuewed, inastimatus, a. 
Vnuowed, inuotiuus, a. 
VNtfsED, inuisitatus, a. 
•Vnwowed, impetitus, a. 
Vnwrapped, infasciatus, a. 
Vntotjched, intaetus, a. 

There be also many other that ende. in 
ed, but namely of two sortes, the one is 
of all pretertenses of verbes, both actiue 
andpassiue: as 

have Loved, amaui, isti, it. 
had Redde, legeram, as, at. 
bene Blamed, eulpatusfui. 
was Tamed, domabar, $o. 

The other is of Participles of the pre- 
tertenses, which for the most part end in 
ed, as 

Lotted, amatus, dilectus. 
Pbooued, probatus, a. 

To these also may we adde certain per- 
ticiples, whiche being formed of Substan- 
tiues, ende in ed, like participles, as, 

Headed of head, capitatus, a. 
Eyed, of eye, oeulatus, a. 
Capped of cappe, piliatus, a. 
Coted of cote, tunicatus. 

The latine of these for the most parte 
do ende in atus, as the examples declare. 

In edge, 
y* Edge, acres, ei, hoc. 
An Hedge, sepes, is, hoe. 
A Pledge, obses, idis, hie, hoe. 
A Wedge, clauus, i. 
to Edge, acukre. 
to Hedge, sepire. 
to Pledge, oppignorare. 
to Wedge, figure, fir mare. 
A Sledge, fistuea, a. 



i5 



25 



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40 



AS 



A Colledgb, collegium, i. 
A Priutledge, priuilegium, t. 

Knowledge, seientia, m. 

Foreknowledge, praseientia. 
to Alledge, allegare. 
to Acknowledge, agnoseere. 

In ede or eed. 

A DkasK, factum, actum. 

Drede, metus, us, timor. 

Heede, animanduersio. 
A Rede, arundo, inis, hoc. 

Seede, semen, inis, hoc. 

Speeds, expedimentum. 
A Steeds, sanipes, equus. 
A Threedb, filum, i. 
A Weeds, herba, a. 

Meede, meritum, ti. 

Nebde, opus, neeessitas. 
to Breede, gignbre. 
to Bleeds, sanguinare. 
to Dreede, timire, metukre. 
to Feeds, aUre, paseere. 
to Heede, aduerUre. 
to Meede, egtWe. 
to Reede, legbre. 
to Shede, effundbre. 
to Speede, expedite, maturare. 
to Threede, acumJUo inducere. 
to Weede, aberuncare. 

CHfcKWEKDE, anogollis, idis, hie. 

Bloodweede, polygonon, ni, hoe. 
A Misdeede, maUfactum, cti. 
to Peocede, prockdere. 
to Succede, succedere. 
y 6 Breadth, latitudo, dints. 
A Bedle, lictor, oris, hie. 

E ante F. 

In efte. 

An Errs, aspis, idis, hie. 
An Heft, manubrium, if. 

Theft, furium, ti. 

Wefts, wofte, stamen, inis, hoe. 

Lefts, rdictus, eta. 
I Refte, raptus, ta. 



53 



E ante G. 



E ante K. 



54 



Septe, eribratus, ta. 

A Shepte, remedium, dij. 

Clefts, scissus, ssa. 

In efe or eefe. 

Beefb, bouina, a, bouilla, a. 
A Gbebfb, morbus, dolor. 
A Seefb, cribrum, bri. 
A Theefb, fur, uris, hie, hoe. 

Bbekfe, breuis, e. 

Cheefe, precipiuus, a. 
A Mf schlbfe, flagitium, if. 
A Releefe, refrigerium, if. 
to Mischeefs, destrukre. 
to Releefe, refrigerare. 

E ante G. 

In egge. 

AhEggb, ouum, i. 

A Clegge, ne'e, solipunga, a. 

A Leggb, tibia, a. 

A Peggb, ofowu*, t . 

A Tegge, damula, a. 

A Steggaoteb, <zn«*r, his, hie. 

A Wtod egge, ouum vrinum. 

y* Dbegqes, fax, ads, hoe. 

to Beggb, mendieare. 

to Egge, irritare. 

In eight. 
y* Height, altitudo, summit as. 
A Sleight, vafrities, si, hoe. 
A Weight, pondus, eris, hoe. 

Eight, octo. 

Sleight, smooth, politus, a. 

Stbeight, rectus, a. 
to Stbeight, dirigere. 
to Peight, pugnare. 

In egle. 
AnEeLE, aquila, ke. 
A Begle, canietda, m. 
Tbeaglb, theriaea, em. 

In ega. 
A Sege, obsideo, tints, hoc. 



10 



15 



25 



30 



35 



45 



SIcbilege, saerilegium, i. 
A College, collegium. 
to Besege, obsidtre. 

E ante K. 
7» eoke. 

A Check, argutia, <e. 

An Heck, hatch, portella, a. 

A Neck, ceruix, icis, hie. 

y* Weeck of y e sea, naufragium, t. 

to Check, arguhre. 

to Deck, ornare. 

to Flock, flecthre. 

to "Wbeck, vindicare. 

Looke moe in E ante C. 

Ta eke, or 6eke. 

A Beke, rostrum, i. 

A Cheke, bucca, a. 

A Cbeke, crick, fissura, a. 

A Leeke, porrum, i. 

A Reke of hay, strues, is. 

y e Reek of fyer, fumus, i. 

y e Teke of a bed, teca ctdcitaria. 

A Weeke, hebdomada, <e. 

An Eke, additamentum. 

Eke, etiam, atque. 

Meeke, humilis, a. 

Seeke, sicke, agrotus, a. 
to Eke, addSre, augmentare. 
to Seeke, quarere. 

F£ngbeek, herb, fomum greeum. 
A Rebeke, fidicula } a. 

HoTJSELEKE, herb, sedum, i. 

BrAynseke, phrenetieus, a. 

Dbopstseke, hydropicus, a. 

Fbexseke, frenelieus, a. 

LotfxQ8EKX,ptysicuB,pulmonieuB. 

Spleneseke, splenetieus, a. 
Yet these ought rather to end in sick. 

E ante L. 

A Bell, campana, nola, a. 

Hell, barathrum, infernuB. 
A Hell, mens, ontis, hie. 
y e Fell of a sheepe, peUis, is, hac. 



55 



E ante L. 



E ante L. 



56 



A Shell, testa, a. 

A WELL,yb;w, ontis, hie. 

A Yel, cry, vodferatio. 

An Ell, vlna, a. 

A Smel, odor, 6ris, hie. 

to Fel, dtijccre. 

to Quel, pessunddre. 

to Sel, vendcre. 

to Smel, olfacere 

to Spel, syllaham coponire. 

to Swel, turgescere, tumire. 

to Tel, dicere, narrate. 

to Dwel, habitare. 

to Wel iron, conflare. 

to Yel, vociferare. 

Pel, bitter, acerbus, a. 

"Wel, fowe. 
A Bundel, fasciculus, i. 
A Bushel, modius, i. 
A Buttel, tfitffo, #, terminus, i. 
A Camel, camelus, i. 

Canel, spice, cinamomum, i. 
A Canel of dogs, canile, is, hoc. 
A Canel, gutter, canal is, is, hie. 
A Cantel, pars, portio. 
A Cast el, cast ell um, i. 
A Corbel, post, mutulus, i. 

Cattel, boues, iumenta, orum. 
A Chapel, capella, a, sacellum. 
A Chauncel, sacrarium, sacellum. 
An HAxcEL,primapeeunia acceptio, 

primus dies fructus. 
A Chisel, celtis, is, hac. 
A Cob bel, dullard, habes, bar due. 
AnHoBBEL, idem. 
A Cockrel, paluster, tri, hie. 
A Cocknel, acersa, a, delicatxx.%, a. 
An Hogrel, bidens, entis, hac. 
A Coystrel, mirgizo, onis, hie. 
A Bottel, obba, ba. 
A Dottel, deliru*, ra. 
A Dumel, stupidus, da. 
A Funnel, fundibulum. 
A Dummel, mutm, a. 
A Fardel, sareina, na. 
An Haedel, crate* /(pjto?. 

Fenel, funiculus, li. 



15 



20 



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35 



40 



45 



F£wel, eombustile, is, hoe. 
y« Gospel, euangelium, if. 
An Hostel, hospieium, ij. 

Grewel, ius, drw, hoe. 

Greneswel, erigeron, pappus, t . 
A Grunsel, hypotheron, i, hoe. 
A Spanyel, odorisequus canto. 
AnHiNGEL, car do, inis, hie. 
A Lino el, lingula, la. 
An H ant/el, duarum Uterarumhomo. 
AnHoRREL, libidinosus, a. 
AnHousL, mandra, dree. 
An He well, bird, vireo, 6nis, hie. 
y e Iowels of a bridge, column*, 

arum. 
A Iewel, iocale, monile, is. 
y e BowEixEsof abeUy,rf«wra,# 
A Kernel, nucleus, u 
A Kydgkl, fust is, is. 
A Label, infula, la. 
A Flabel, flabellum, i. 
A Latuel, libramen, inis, hoe. 

Latjrel, laurus, ri, hoe. 
A LIbel, libellm, i. 
A Lorel, nebulo, scurra, a. 
A Sorel, lapathus, i. 
A Macrel, scombrus, i. 
A MfNSTREL, musicus, auladus. 
A MfxEL, stercorarium. 
A Mungeel, spur ius, a. 
A Morsel, buccella, a, bolus, i. 
A Mausel, fiscella, a. 
A Caudel, potto, 6nis. 
AhOte caudel, auenaceum, i. 
An Egg e caudle, oiwceum, i. 
A Payrel, putamen, inis, hoe. 
A Paytrel, antiUna, a. 
A Panel, penula, a. 
A Pantel, pedica, a. 
A Parsel, particula, a. 
A Pehtel, pilum, pistillum. 
A Pewtrel, antiUna, a. 
A Pickrel, lupellus, i. 
A P£ncel, penicillum, li. 
A Pomel, polus, i. 
A PdDDEL, palus, adis, hac. 
A Quarel, calumnia, a. 



57 



E ante L. 



E ante L. 



58 



A Rebel, rebellis, is, hie. 

Reuel, luxus, us. 
A Rowel, rotula, la. 
A Roundel, teretrum, circus, i. 

Rubbel, rudus, eris, hoc. 
A Scobel, sciurus, i. 

Sorel, lap&thus, i. 
A Shovel, pala, sarculum. 
A Squirrel, sciurus, i. 
A Stoppel, obstructorium. 
A Tarsel, appendix, ids, hie. 
A Timbrel, tympanum, ni. 

Tynsell, intertextus, tus. 
A Towell, mantile, lis, hoc. 
A Trowell, rotula, ti. 

Trauell, labor, oris, hie. 
A Truell, thrulla, la. 
A TtwcELL, aduolutorium. 
A Vowell, vocalis, lis, hoc. 
A HAndbrll, tintinnabulum, li. 
A RIkehell, tnalus, tetricus, a. 

Iussell, meate, minutal, alis, hoc. 

Apparell, apparatus, tus. 

EnImell, encaustrum. 

MtrscADELL, tnulsum apianum. 

Oximell, acetum tnulsum. 

PfMPERKEL, bipenella, a. 

Supposell, opinio, onis, hoc. 

Many other ende in ell, deriued of 
Substantives, and be diminutiues. Looke 
there. 

to Excell, excelUre. 
to Expel, expellere. 
to Fare well, bene 1 uaUre. 
to Kydgell, fustigare . 
to Lemuel, librare. 
to Moosel, os obstruere. 
to Quarel, calumniari. 
to Rebell, rebellare. 
to Repell, repelUre. 
to Reuell, luxuriare. 
to TrIuel, laborare. 
to EnImell, encaustrare. 

Ther be diuers others that end in ell, 
namely Substa» tiues diminutiues : as 

A Kerhell, nucleolus, i. 

Hoorel of hog, bidens, entis. 



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35 



40 



45 



CocKRELL of cock, galliculus, li. 

Sorel of sore, damula, la. 
Whose Latin dothe commonly ende in, 
uluiy ellut, &c. 

In elche. 
A Belche, ructus, us. 
to Belche, ructare. 

In elde. 

to Geldb, castrare. 
Seldb, rard. 

In elfe. 

Pelfe, seruta, orum. 
An Elfe, satyrus, faunus, ni. 
A Shelfe, cortinale, is, hoc. 
I My selfb, ego ipse, egotnet. 
thou Thy selfb, tute, tu ipse. 
he Himselfe, ills ipse. 
we Oure selfb, nos ipsi, nostnet. 
ye Your selfe, vos ipsi, vosmet. 
they Thehselfb, illi ipsi. 

In elk. 
A Whelk, push, papula, la. 
A Welx, nshe, turbo, dnis, hie. 

In elme. 
AelElme, vlmus, mi, hoc. 
An Elite, vlna, ne. 

In elpe. 

Help, auxilium, %. 
A Shelp, fish, tenia, a. 
A Whelp, catulus, i, cateUus, i. 
to Help, auxiliare. 

In elte. 
A Belt, girdle, cingulum,baltheum. 
A Pelt, pellis, is, hoc. 
A Felte, galerus, i. 
A Smelt, fish, halecula, a. 
A Welte, fimbria, a. 
to Belt, gird, cingere. 
to Melt, liquefacere. 
to Spelt corne, tundkre, eglumare. 
I to Swelt, dye, expirare. 



59 



E onto L. 



E ante N. 



60 



to "Welt, aetiuk, euertere. 
to Welt, neuter, decidere. 

In elth. 
y e Twelfth, duodecimus. 
Welth, abundantia rerum. 
Helth, 8alu8, utis, hoe. 
Stelth, furt um, i. 

In elue. 

to Heltje, potitare, deglutire. 

Tweltje, duodecim. 
to Deltje, fodere. 

In ele, or eele. 
A Beele, spelunca, a. 
A Peele, portio, pars. 
An Eel, anguilla, Ice. 
AhHeele, calx, cis, hie. 
A Meele, ccena, tun. 
A Peele, pala, scalmus, i. 
A Reele, alabrum, i. 

Steele, chalybs, ybis t hie. 
A Weele, nassa, ss<e. 
A Wheele, rota, ta. 

Zeele, zelus, li. 
to Feele, sentire. 
to Kneele, genua pone* re. 
to Peele, deglubere. 
to Reele, nutare, vacillare. 
to Cele, calare. 
to Zele, zelare. 

In elde. 
A Feeld, ager, gri. 
to Yeeld, dedere. 

A Seqttele, sequela, le. 

In em. 

AjiHmxE, fimbria, a. 
y e Stem or stalke of a thing, stemma, 
stemmatis, hoe. 
Hempe, canabis, is, hae. 
A Kemp, haire, grandebala, a. 
A Wemb, macula, Us. 
A Temple, templum. 



*5 



20 



?5 



30 



I 35 



40 



45 



to Hemme, fimbriate. 

to Stemme, tutubare. 

to Kembe, comete. 

to Tempt, tentare. 

to Semble, simulate. 

to Tremble, ttemere. 

to Assemble, adunare. 

to Dissemble, dissimulate. 

to Resemble, adsimulate, ptm 4 
/arr*. 

/n erne. 

A Reams of paper, 20 libtu 

A Teeme, temo, onis, Me. 
Breeme, densus, sensibiUs 
Qtjeeme, aquus, compat. 

to Beeme, (estimate. 

to Fleeme, fugate. 

to Seeme, mderi. 

A Dladeeme, diadema, atis, hoe. 
Extreeme, extremus, a. 

to Blaspheme, blasphemate. 

to Esteme, astimare. 

to Redeme, redimkre. 

to Exempt, eximere. 

E ante K 
/n en. 
A Denne, Antrum, spelunoa, *. 
A Fenne, jpa&tt, defo, A00. 
AnEJsNNE, gallina, rue. 

Men, homines, num. 
A Pen to wryte, calamus, j_ 
A Penne, or coup, owfa, 0. 
A Wenne, tnww*, t. 
A Wrenne, tegulus. 
to Kenne, know, noseete. 

Tenne, decern. 
An Alien, alienus, na. 
A Borwen, cumulus, t. 
A Bi5ri)en, ontM, *rw, Ao*. 
A Bi5rgen, germen, inis, hoe. 
A Chesten, casianea, a. 
A Chetjen, laecia, a. 
A ChIcken, pullus, li. 

D£tten, herb, tondris, is. 
A Fbeken, neuus, ui. 
A Garden, hortus, ti. 





61 E ante N. E ante N. 62 




A GtjIrjjen, eustos, odis, hie. 




Yntropen, won calcatus. 




A WXbben, vokmum, i. 




YxwoLLEN, now lamus, a. 




A GbIfekn, grip*, ipis t hie. 




Yn written, hot* senplus, a. 




An HAuen, partus , us. 




Wobme eaten, vermicatus, a. 




A RXuen, coruus, i. 


S 


Ynbidben, iniusstts, a. 




AbTbchen, histrix, icis, hetc. 




Ynbroken, in/r actus, a. 




A Kitchen, eulina, nm. 




A Citizen, ctW#, ij, £10, ^w?. 




A Dorein, duodeni, a. 




Barren, nterilis i e. 




LItten, attrichalcum, #'. 




Bboken, fractus, a. 




A Patted, prototgpon, t, &m\ 


IO 


Certen, eertus, to. 




A Pehen, £?#«#, w#. 




Drunken, tf&rtW, a. 




Bosen, retina, nee. 




Brosten, ruptus, a. 




A Scochkn, iholos, i, 7**V. 




Flajen, ifWtf*, tf. 


• 


A Token, ami, *^««mj lymboium. 




Feosen, congefatus, a. 




Yebcen, herb, verUna, m 


IS 


Golden, aureus, a* 




A Sexten, adttuus, i. 




Bra sen, eencus, a. 




A S happen, bomb, is, hoe. 




Gotten, nacius, a. 




A Slouen, sordidus, da. [cants. 




GrItjen, sculpttlis, le. 




A SEUDBEN,^*rf!W£Ut#,t<l7l£MfWt«, 




Heaven, caelum, m 




to Burden, oner are. 


so 


Erg wen, eognitus, ta. 




to BiJbgen, germinare. 




MoulteNj Uquidus, da* 




to HippEN, contingere. 




North en, boreal is, U. 




to HIrden, obdurate. 




Oken, guerceus, a. 




to H Irk en, ausmltare. 




Open, apertus, paietts. 




to Lessen, mintu ] re. 


25 


Biuen, schsus, fissus, a. 




to Leu en, fer mentor*. 




B(.hen, ortus, a. 




to Lighten, Icuigare. 




Rotten, putridus, da. 




to Heeren, humiliare. 




.Saw en, saius, a. 




to QricKEN, viutficare. 




Seuen, ssptem. 




to Becken, ratiocinari. 


30 


ShIxen, percussus, a. 




to N£ghten, aduesperascere. 




Shaken, rasus, a. 




to Open, patcfacere f opcrire. 




SoBDEN, ItXUS, a. 




to Shorten, tf£Sra«ar£. 




SoLEN, solennis, ne. 




to Soften, moUire y lint re. 




Swot, en, turgidus, tit mid us. 




to Sleken, extinguhe. 


35 


TXken, coptus, ta. 




to Storken, tortgclari. 




Wheaten, frumentaceus, a. 




to Strengthen, corroborar*. 




Wofen, textus, ta. 




to Threaten, fnttiffri 




WrItten, scripius, ta. 




to TNBdEDEN, exonerate 




Mtlken, lacttus, a. 




to Disburden, irfm. 


40 


Stlxen, serieus, a, byssinus, a. 




to Examen, examinare* 




Clothen, panneus, a. 




MiscLij>KN, ptscus, cwm, •". 




Earthen, terreus, a. 




PXrmazen, parmensis easem* 




1 There he also many other in en, of 




YnshIxen, inconcussus, a. ■ 




three kyuds, the first is of materials, that 




Ynstrieen, mptercussus, a. 
Ynsteiben horse, inconsensus, a. 


45 


is to Bay, of eueh woorda aa signifie the 






substaunce wherof a thing ia made, as 




Ynsweapen, ifi/brmt*, *»*. 




Lxinror, Uncus, a. 



63 



E ante N. 



E ante N. 



64 



Leaden, plumbeus, a. 
Woollen, laneus, a. 
Leatherne, pellieeus, a. 

Ac. The latine of these do ende in eus, 
as the examples declare. 

2 The seconde kynde is of pretertenses 
of yerbes, actiues, and passiues, and of 
participles, as 

haue Beaten, flagellant. 
bin Beaten, flagellatus fui. 

Beaten, flagellatus, a. 

Eaten, esus, a, 8fc. 

3 The thirde kind is of certayn plarall 
numbers of nounes, as treen for trees, 
arbores, stonen for stones, lapuUs, honsen 
for houses, odes, turn, &c. 

In ence. 

A Fence, defensio, vallum, i . 
to Fence, munire. 

Hence, hinc. 

Pence, denarij. 

Sence, d quo, vndo. 

Tense, tempus, oris, hoe. 
A Defence, defensio, vallum. 
A Defence, apologia, a. 

Expence, sumptus, expensum. 

Dispence, dispendium, ij. 

Essence, essentia, a. 

Tnsence, internum, si. 
A LfcENCE, licentia, a. 
An Offence, offensio, offensa, a. 
A ScIence, scientia, a. 
A Pretence, prateztus, us. 
A Presence, prasentia, a. 

Prudence, prudentia, a. 
A Sentence, sententia, a. 

Silence, silentia, a. 

At5dlence, audientia, a. 

Confidence, confidentia, as. 

Congruence, eongruentia, a. 

Conscience, eonscientia, <b. 

Continence, continentia, a. 

Eloquence, eloquentia, a. 

Evidence, euidentia, a. 

Experience, experientia, a. 

Influence, influentia, <*. 

Innocence, innocentia, a. 



io 



i5 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Magn{ficence, magniflemtia. 

Negligence, negligentia, a. 

Obedience, obedientia, at. 

Patience, patientia, <b. 

Pestilence, pestilentia, <b. 

Preeminence, praeminmtia. 

Prescience, prascientia, ce. 

Recompence, redditio, retributio. 

Residence, residentia, a. 

Besistence, resistentia, a. 

Reuerencb, reuerentia, a. 

Sapience, sapientia, a. 

VfoLENCE, violentia, a. 

Vnpateence, impatimtia, a. 
to Recompence, repend&re. 
to Retjerence, reuerere. 

Franxinsence, tfAmwtfw, tis,hoc. 

If there be any moe, that end in 
ence, they be substantiues denominatiues 
formed of participles, and of adiectiues 
in ens, as, 

Sufficxence, sujficimtia, a. 
Intelligence, tntelligentia. 

Of tufflciena, entis, and of inUHigm*, 
entis, which rule is to be folowed in all 
the other. 

In enche. 

A Bench, seamnum, nu 
AhEnche, vneia, a, lat\x& poUex. 
A Tench fishe, tincha, <e. 
A Trench, vallum, i. 
A Wench, puella, a. 
to Quench, extinguere. 
to Trench, vallare. 

In ende. 

An Ende, finis, terminus. 

A Frende, amicus, a. 

to Bend, fleetere. 

to Blend, mixt, miseSre. 

to Lend, mutuare. 

to Mend, emendare. 

to Send, mitUre. 

to f$HEND, perdtore, confundbr: 

to Spend, sumire. 

to Tend, tendere, pertinire. 

y* Kalends, kalenda, arum. 



65 E ante N. E ante ff. 66 


Protjende, palatum, i. 




belong to the termination ence, that is 


A StIpende, stip&jidiiim, i. 




aforesayd. 


Refer end e, reuerendus, m. 




In ent. 


to Amende, emmdars. 




Bent, bhmI rushes, iitncus, 1. 


to Ascende, ascenders. 


5 


A Rent, redditus, us. 


to Eefestd, dsfendere. 




A Tent, turunda, a. 


to Defend, d&pendere. 




A Vent, meatus, us, porus, 1. 


to Expend, expenders. 




A Wi xt, l;u:o T fievhtt) yiyjjwi fill. 


to Extend, cxUndere. 




A Tent, tentorium, cant mm. 


to JDisrENDK, dixpendere. 


zo 


to Hent, snach, eripers, arripere. 


to Ent end, mtenders. 




to Rext, him'titr, ha rare. 


to Descend, descenders. 




Bent, tensus, sa. 


to Offend, offenders. 




Brent, combust us, Ha. 


to P ert fc n d e, per tenders* 




Gent, gentle, Mffti, for. 


to Portend, portenders. 


'5 


Lent, mutuatus, a. 


to pRETENDE, pr&tcxer4* 




Ment, propositus, a. 


to Siibfende, suspenders. 




Rent, hcer, ra, rum. 


to Vnbend a bow, remitter*. 




Sent, mt>*«*, a. 


to Apprehend, appreh&nders. 




Spent, comumptus, a. 


to Condescende, consentire. 


20 


to Vent, aperire, euacuare. 


to Comment, commend 




Shent, perditus f a. 


to Recommend, resalutare. 




A Casement, transenm, fenestra. 


to Comprehende, comprehend^re. 




A ClI ent, dims, entis. 


to Reprehend, reprehmdkre. 




AhIntent, intentio, imtitutum. 




-*5 


AnA'ccENT, accent m, us. 


In endle. 




A Feffement, possessio, onis, hoe. 


y e Trendle of a bed, rotuta, la. 




A Fragment, fragment urn. 


y* Trendle of a mil, moluorum, j. 




A FotfNDMENT, Colo*, H, attUS, H%. 


to Trendle, rafore. 




A Garment, vestimentum, ti. 




30 


Itidgement, iuditium, ij. 


/n enge. 




A M argent, mar go, ink, hoc. 


A Frenoe, fomniaj a, fimbriate. 




A Moment, momentum. 


An reng e, malum pun icum . 




AhOtnctment, vnguentum, ti. 


to Ahenoe, vlcisci. 




A Payment, solutio, onis, hoe. 


to Reuenge, f&m, vindicars. 


35 


PIrchement, membram, a. 


to Calenoe, venditor*. 




A Parent, parens, ent is. 


A Callenqe, vendicatio. 




y* Pavement, pauimentum, i. 
Ratment, v edit us, us. 


In engtbe. 




A Serpent, serpens, cutis* 


the Length, tmigitudo, in is, hac. 


40 


A Talent, talent urn. 


Strength, piV, robur, 6ris, hoc. 




y* TAlaat of an hauk, iugufa % la* 
A Torment, torment um, cruct'a* 


Lt ens. 




tus, i. 


iNNOCEHa, innocem, entis. 




A Vestment, vestimentum, tu 


Sapience, eapientia, a. 


45 


Cement, emmentum. j. 


All those that seeme tyke these to end 


to Absent, absentars. 


in till, most he written in ence, and do 


I to Accent, atciners* 



67 



E ante K. 



E ante N. 



68 



to Acquent, adteiteere. 
to Dissent, dissentire. 
to Fbequent, frequentare. 
to Inuent, inuenire. 

Lament, lamentari. 
to Pbesent, prasentare. 
to Pbeuent, prauenire. 1 
to Relent, deferbcre. 1 
to Repent, pemitere. 
to Waymejtt, lament, plangere. 

Absent, absent, entis. 

Decent, decorus, a. 

Accident, aeeidens, entis. 

Clement, clement, entis. 

Febuent, feruidut, a. 

Fbequent, frequens, entis. 

Pendent, prudent, entis. 

Sf lent, taciturnus, a. 

Vnkent, untaught,! ncorreetus,a. 

Vnspent, inconsumptut, a. 

Vbgent, instans, vrgens. 
An Agreement, eoncordia, a. 
AnADiJisEMENT, deliberation 
y« Battilments, mtTke, arum. 
A Building, antce, arum. 
y e Element, elementum. 

Emolument, emolumentum. 

en OINTMENT, (W^/O, oww. 

Anl^NBOLEMENT, inscriptio, onis. 

Enticement, tentatio, onis. 
AnExpEDiMENT, expedimentum. 
A Diuident, diuidentia, a. 
y* Fibmament, firmamentum. 
y« Embattlements, pinna, antem- 

nce. 
AnlMBVSHMENT, insidia, arum. 
An Impediment, impedimentum. 
AjiInchauntment, incantatio. 
AnrNCBEMENT, increment urn. 

AnlNFOBCEMENT, COOCtio. 

AnfNSTBUMENT, instrumentum. 
A Mebcement, multa, a. 
A Meblment, iocus, i. 
j* Occident, occidens, entis, hie. 
y* P6nent, idem. 

1 The Latin of these two words if re- 
rerened in the text. 



io 



IS 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



y< Qrient, oriens, entis, hie. 
A N0BI8HEMENT, nutrimentum. 
An Ornament, ornamentum. 

A PuNNISHMENT, pWM, tUB. 

A Rablement, series rerum. 
A Rauishmente, rapina, a. 
A Preferment, promotto, amis. 
A Remanent, residuum, i. 
A Pbesentment, pretentatio, ams. 
A Sacrament, saeramentum* 
A President, prases, idis. 
A Tenement, beneficium, if. 

A Totf BNAMENT, fa«fo fokfrw. 

A Pablament, senatus eonsuUus. 
Vebiment, Veritas, atis. 

There bee also many Snbstantiuea 
verbals besides these ending in eat, whose 
latine commonly cndeth in amen, mn m 
turn, en, entium : as those that folow and 
such other. 

A Testament, tettamentum, i. 
A Document, documentum, i. 

A QoTTEKSEKEST, regimen, inis,ho€. 

A Fragment, frogmen, inis, hoe. 
Aunciente, antiquus, a. 
Congruent, congruus, a. 
Beneuolent, beneuolus, a. ■ 
DfLiGENT, diligens, solers. 
discontent, displicitus, a. 
Disobedient, inobediens. 
Eloquent, eloquent, entis. 
Eminent, imminent, entis. 
EaufuALENT, aquiuaiens, entis. 
£uident, euidens, entis. 
Excellent, excellent, entis. 
Fbaudulent, fraudulentus, a. 
Imminent, imminent, entis. 
Impatient, impatient, entis. 
Tmpudent, impidietts, a. 
Imprudente, imprudens, entis. 
rNciDENT, incident, entis. 
Incontinent, incontinent, entis. 
Inconuentent, incongruus, a. 
Indiffebent, indifferent, entis. 
Magnificent, magnifieus, a. 
Negligent, negligens, entis. 
Obedient, obedient, entis. 



69 



£ ante N. 



E ante R. 



70 



OmnIpotent, omnipotent, entis. 
PItient, pattens, entis. 
Penitent, pomitens, entis. 
Permanent, permanent, entis. 
Pestilent, pestilent, entis. 
T^EEKnsrJssTE,praeminens, entis. 
Pbotttdent, prouidus, a. 
Resident, resident, entis. 
Rettebent, reuerendus, a. 
Convenient, conueniens, aptus,a. 
Sapxente, sapiens, entis. 
Vncontjentent, ahsurdus, a. 
YndIligent, ineurius, a. 
Vneloquent, ineloquens, entis. 
Vneutdent, ineuidens, entis. 

In enth. 

y« Leuenthb, vndeeimus, a. 

y« Seuenth, septimus, a. 

y« Tenth, deeimus, a. 

y« Thibteenth, deeimus tertius. 

y 6 Foubtenth, deeimus quartus. 

y 6 Fiuetenth, deeimus quintus. 

j* Slxtenth, deeimus sextus. 

y* Seuententh, decimut septimus. 

y 6 Eightenth, decimut oetauus. 

y* Nineteenth, deeimus nanus. 

In ene, or eene. 
A Queens, Regina, nut. 
A Screens, serinium, ij. 

Tens, <?wra, meeror. 
to Ween, suppose, opinari. 

Greene, viridis, e. 

XixKE, feruidus, da. 

Sheens, 0&fnw, a. 

Besene, trwtM, a. 

Betwene, into*. 

Nynetene, nauendeeim. 

Settentebne, septendeeim. 

Thxrtene, tresdeeim. 

Vnsenb, ignarus, a. 

Selfegreene, semper viuum. 

Fottbteene, quatuordeeim. 

Fytteteene, quindeeim. 

Sixiebne, sexdeeim. 

Etghteene, oetodedm. 



10 



i5 



20 



25 



30 



25 



40 



45 



E ante P. 
In eppe. 

A Steppe, gradus, us, passus, us. 
A Skeppe, a measure of come. 

Neppe, herb, nepeta, a. 
to Steppe, gradi, gressuB ponere. 

In eepe or epe. 

A Sheepb, ouit, is, hoc. 

Slepb, somnus, ni. 
to Cheeps, pipilare. 
to Creeps, repere. 
to Keepe, seruare. 
to Peepe, inspieere. 
to Sleeps, dormire. 
to Steeps, maeerare. 
to Sweeps, seopare. 
to Weeps, /tfr*. 

Deeps, o#im, a, profundus, a. 

In ept. 

to Accept, aeceptare. 
to Except, excipkre. 
A Keslep, renet bag, coagulum, i. 
A Precept, praeeptum. 
to Intercept, intercipere. 
Except, m, n*Vt. 

/n eple. 

A Steeple, campanile, is, hoe. 
y e People, populus, i, plebs. 

E ante R. 
/n ene. 

A Steers, «&#£, 0. 

Her, tffo, t#t tu. 

Neb, propior, us. 
to Errs, errare. 
AnAxsR, iugerum, ri. 
A Baxeb, pistor, oris. 
An Alder tree, olmu, t, hie. 

Amber, amhra, a, eleetrum. 
An Anker, anchor a, ra. 
AnAircHER, anaehorita, a. 
A BRAsism, mrariut, a. 



71 



E ante E, 



E ante R. 



,72 



A Glaseee, hyalargus, t. 

Anger, i/ra, a. 
An Archer, sagitarius, ar quite*. 
A Bacheler, eeelebs, agamus. 
A Bacheler of arts, artium can- 

didatus. 
A Badger, grumus, i. 
A Banner, signum, vexiUum. 
A Manner, mos, modus, di. 
A Better, beast, melts, itis, hie. 
A Better, drinck, potatiuneula, a. 
A Beldee, horse, equulus, equila. 
A Bitter, bird, busio, onis, hie. 
A Blader, vesica, ca. 
A Ladder, scala, a. 
A Blister, pusula, a, vleus. 

Mister, egestas, inopia, <b. 
A Butcher, lanius, t, camifex. 
A Moucher, manduco, onis, hie. 
A Bolster, eeruical, alis, hoe. 
A Broker, proxeneta, a, pararius. 
A Brother, /rater, trie, hie. 
A Mother, mater, trie, hoc. 
A Btf TLER, elipeus, parma. 

Better, butyrum, i. 
A Gutter, canalis, is, hie. 
the Canker, eanarena, ee. [hoc. 
the Canker on iron, ferrugo, inis, 
A Carter, auriga, a. 
A Martir, martyr, yris. 
A Kater, opsonator, trix. 
A Slater, tector, oris. 
A Ceder tree, cedrus, i, hoc. 
the Center, centrum, i. 

Chaffer, merces, is, hoe. 
AnTTATFER, iuuencula, e. 
A Chamber, cubiculum, i. 
A Chapter, capitulum, i. 
A Charger, lanx, ancis, hoc. 
A Charter, diploma, dtis, hoc. 

Chapter, herbe, vitex, ids, hie. 
A Chanceler, cancellarius, i. 
A Chanter, cantor, oris, hie. 

Choler, humor, cholera, <b. 
A Coller, oollare, is, hoc. 
A Cypher, circulus, i. 
A Styfer, stater, kris, hie. 



*5 



20 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Clapper, lingua campana. 
A Flapper, flabellum, i. 

Cf S8ERS, forfecuhe, arum. 

ClIuers, herbe, rubea minor. 
A CLfsTER, clyster, Ms, hie. 
A Clotster, claustrum, i. 
An Oyster, ostrea, a. 
A Cluster of graps, botrus, i. 
A Cluster of nuts, cumulus, t. 
A Cobler, sartor, oris, hie. 
A Coffer, dstella, scrinium. 
A CoLiER, carbonarius, t. 
A Conger, eongrus, er, i. 

Hunger, fames, is, hoe. 

Copper, cuprum, i. 
y e Hopper of a mil, infundibulum. 
A Cropper, postilena, a. 
A Corner, angulus, u 
A Crowner, coronator, questor 

paricidius. 
A Coulter, eulter, i, hie. 
A Courser, equus admissarius. 
A Courtier, aulicus, a. 
A Dagger, mm, pugio, 6nis. 
A Bragger, gloriosus iactator. 

Daunger, periculum, i. 
A Maunger, presepium, i. 
A Dinner, prandium, i. 
A Pynner, claustrinus, j. 
A Daughter, ^/ta, n#wa, «e, 
A Draper, vestiarius, i. 

Easter, pascha, dtis, hoe. 
An Elder tree, alnus, i, hoe. 
An £ web, imbrex, ids, hoc. 
An Adder, coluber, i. 

Madder, rubea tinctorium. 
AnAMNER, elemosinarius, i. 
An Answer, responsum, i. 
A Gransier, auus, i. 
A Begger, mendicus, i. 
A BfRDER, auceps, upis, hie. 
A Border, terminus, finis. 

Order, ordo, inis, hie. 
A Bracher, brachiale, is, hoe. 
A Racer, scalprum, i. 

Campher, herb, camphora, a. 
An Hamper, ealathus, %. 



73 



E ante B. 



E ante E. 



74 



A Skynneb, pellio, onis, hie. 

A Letter, littera, a. 

A Fetteb, compes, edis, hie. 

A Setter, positor, oris. 

A Tetteb, petigo, inis, hoe. 

A Scholeb, scholaris, is, hie. 

A Toller, telon, onis, hie. 

A Roller, cylindrus, i. 

A Soller, solarium, i. 

A Corier, coriarius, i. 

A Dresser, thale, mensa culinaria. 

A Presses, pressorium, i. 

A Farmab, benefieiarius, i. 

A Chaemer, incantator. 

A Fatheb, jpafer, tfrw, A«V. 

A Fetheb, pluma, true. 

A Festeb, festuca, penna, na. 

A Testes, canopus, i. 

A Feueb, /* oris, is, hae. 

A Leueb, vectis, is, hae. 

Fyeb, ignis, is, hie. 
A Squyeb, armiger, i. 

Hyeb, merces, His, hae. 

Myer, limits, i, lutum. 
A Shyeb, comitatus, us. 
A Syer, senior, pater. 
A ~WlER,jUum, arcum. 
A Fyngeb, digitus, i. 
A Singer, cantor, oris. 
A Flitter, auladus, i. 
A Litter, citharedus, i. 
A Flotodeb, peetuneulus. 
A Bounder, terminator. 
A Bower, conclaue, is, hoc. 
A Flowbe,^*, ora, Aw. 
An Ho wee, Aora, #. 

Power, virtus, pot est as. 
A Showee, nymbus, i, imber, is. 
A Towbe, turris, is, hoc. 
A Wowee, procus, i. 

Foddeb, pabulum, li. 
A Modder, jn^a, puella. 
A Rodder, anquiromagus. 
A Fospeb, vestigium, i. 
A Foster, saltuarius, i. 
AnHosTLEB, aitiptf, stabularius. 
A Fodder, plaustrum oneratum. 



i5 



20 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Rudder, rutabulum. 

AnVnDEB, vfor, *rw, hoc. 

A Filler, /u/fo, <ww, hie. 

A Gayleb, etulo*, careerariwB. 

A Rayler, rabula, he. 

A TlTLEB, vestiarius, i. 

A Gandeb, flftMr, *ra, Auj. 

A Lander, lotrix, ids, hae. 

A Sclander, scandalum, li. 

A Chandler, sebator, candelarius. 

A Gabner, granarium, frumenta- 

rium. 
A Garter, subligar, oris. 
A Quarter, quarta, a. 
A Gyldeb, pedica, a. 

Gyngeb, zynziber, hoc. 
A Systeb, *oror, drw, hae. 
A Glysteb, clyster, eris, hie. 

Grammer, grammatioa, a. 
An Hammer, malleus, i. 
A Rammer, fistuca, a. 
A Grater, tritorium, i. 
A WIteb, aqua, a. 
A Gripper, harpax, agis. [a. 

A Slipper, calopodium, ij, creptda, 
A Grosser, aromacopola, a. 

Groser, idem, polypola, a. 
An Halter, eapistrum, i. 
A Psalter, psalterium, %. 
A Salter, salarius, i. 
AnHEYEB, hares; idis, hie. 
A Maybe, maior, prator. 
A Pbayeb, oratio, preees. 
A Hookster, eaupo, onis, hie. 
An Hooper, victor, oris. 
A Kebcheb, peplum, tenia. 
A Pylcheb, fish, mena, a. 
A Keueb, operculum, i. 
A Larder, carnarium, ij. 
A Lauer, lauaerum, imbrex. 

Hauer, auina, a. 
A Lawyer, iurieonsultus, i . 
A Mawer, seuiseca, a. 
A Tawer, alutarius, a. 

Laughter, risus, us. 

Slaughter, cades, is, hae. 

Letheb, aluta, a, cerium. 



75 



£ ante B. 



E ante B. 



76 



A Peddkr, circuitor, oris. 






y* Wether, aura, a, tempestas. 




A 


A Lymmer, hgbrtda, a. 






A Lyuer, hepar, dris, hoe. 




A 


A Lopster, gammarus. 


5 


A 


A Libber, mediastinus, tardus. 




A 


A Rubber, tritorium. 




A 


LtfxER, lucrum, quastuB, us. 




A 


A Mazer, patera, a. 




A 


A Lazer, leprosus, a. 


IO 


A 


A Razer, nouacula, a. 




A 


A Masker, laruatus, a. 




A 


A Tasxer, taxator, oris. 






A Playster, pharmacum, i. 






A Maister, magister, dominus. 


15 


A 


A Taster, gustator, oris. 




A 


A Matter, materies, res, causa. 






A Water, aqua, m. 




A 


A Medlar, aple, mepikm, t. 






A Pedler, circuitor. 


20 


A 


y° Embers, fauilla, a. 




A 


A Member, membrum, i. 




A 


A Merger, mercator, trix. 




A 


A Meuer, fiahe, mittf, e. 




A 


A Miser, ww<!r, a. 


2 5 


A 


y* Gizer of a bird, ingluuies, ei. 




r 


A Btter, mordieus, a, mordax. 




A 


A Mtter, mitra, a. 




A 


A Wryter, scriptor, scriba, a. 






A Monster, monstrum, i. 


30 


A 


A Muffler, focale, is, hoc. 




A 


A Ruffler, elatus, a, lasciuus. 






Murder, homictdium, i. 




A 


A Number, multitudo, inis, hoc. 




A 


A Slumber, sopor, oris, hie. 


35 




CXcker, vsura, ei,fcenus. 




A 


Oxer, ochra, e. 




A 


An Otter, lutra, e. 






A Potter, figulus, i. 






A Palmer in schole, ferula, a. 


40 


A 


A Palmer, stranger, peregrinus, i. 






A Panter, panthera, a. 






A Pantrer, panarius. 






Paper, charta, a. 




A 


A Taper, careus, i. 


45 


A 


A Parker, saltuarius, i. 




A 


A Partner, particeps, is, hie, hoc. 




A 



Pepper, piper, eris, hoe. 
Ptllor, oolumna, na. 
Plncer, forpecula, arum. 
Plaister for a sore, emplastieum. 
Pismer, formica, a. 
Pitcher, vrceus, i. 
Playster for walling, eamentum. 
Wayster, fustis, baculus, i. 
Plouer, vpupa, a. 
Couer, operculum. 
Porter, ostiarius, ij. 
Potter, figulus, i. 
Powder, puluis, eris. 
Poulder, idem. 
Shoulder, humerus, ri. 
Poulter, auiarius, i. 
Moulter, emolumentum, i. 
Quauer, oetaua pars mensura, 

terminus musieus. 
QuiuER, pharetra, a. 
Ryuer, riuulus, fluuius. 
Rafter, tigiUum, i. 
Ramper, remex, ids, hie. 
Rapier, ensis, is, hoc. 
Roper, restio, onis, hie. 
Rother of a ship, gubernaculum. 
Roder, anquiromagus, i. 
SAtjCER, patena, e. 
Sauder, ferrumen, inis, hie. 
Scoler, scholaris, is, hie. 
ScLANDER, scandalum. 
Slaughter, cades, is, hoe. 
Scraper, scralprum, i. 
Sculler, scapharius, i. 
Myster, nede, carentia, a, opus. 
Lifter, forke, fuscina, na. 
Shiuer of a broken thing, frag- 

mentum. 
Syluer, argentum, ti. 
Synder, scoria, a. 
Slydder, pruina, na. 
Slabber, limus, i. 
Sommer, astas, atis, hoe. 
Sumpter, sarcina, a, bulga. 
Sowter, sutor eaieearius. 
Spyder, araneus, i. 
Strayner, cola, eohm, K. 



It 



E ante B. 



E ante E. 



78 



A Stealer, peregrinus, ni. 
A Stutter, balbus, ba. 
A Supper, coma, rue. 
A Tapster, promus, mi. 
A Tatter, panniculus, li. 
y« Thunder, tonittuus, i. 
A Wonder, mirdculum. 
A Ttoer, tygris, idis. 

Tymber, meremium, tignum. 

Tender, ineendium, i. 
A Ty nker, sartor arariue. 
A Tinkler, idem. 

Trappers, phalara, arum. 
A TtfTER, tutor, oris, Me. 
A Flitter, aulcedus, i. 
A Twlnter, bidens, entis. 
A Printer, chalcographus, t. 
A Wynter, hyems, emit, hoc. 
A Vf ner, vinitot, oris, hie. 
A Vlntner, osnopola, viniuidus. 
A Viper, vipera, a. 
A Voyder, &»n#, am**, hoe. 
An Vsher, ostiarius,hypodidascalxui. 
A Waffer, placenta, a. 
A Wager, pignus, oris, hoc 
A Wicker, vitnen, inis, hoe. 
y« Wether, awra, «. 
to Daunqer, periclitari. 
to Differ, differre, prolongate. 
to Defer, differre, diserepate. 
to £nter, intrare. 
to Venter, periclitari. 
to Bicker, velitare. 
to Chatter, prate, garrire. 
to Scatter, dispergtore. 
to Clatter, prate, batbutire. 
to Flatter, adulari. 
to BItter walles, demoUri muros. 
to Water ground, irrigare. 
to WiTER fish, maeerare. 
to Water an horse, potare f ada- 

quare. 
to Number, nttffwar*. 
to Cumber, interturbare. 
to Hotter, eminere. 
to Cotter, operWe, velare. 
to DIdder, trepidare. 



15 



*5 



30 



45 



to Father, patrem nominate. 

to Gather, eolligere. 

to Fether, plumare. 

to Fyer, incendere, aceendere. 

to Hyre, conduc&re. 

to Tyre, fatigare. 

to Floxlyder, stumble, eespitare. 

to PodNDER, tritumare. 

to Flowre, florire. 

to Powre, fundere. 

to Fodder, pabulari. 

to Foster, pascere. 

to Farther, expedite. 

to Mt5rder, interficere. 

to Garter hose, succingere caligas. 

to Martyr, martyrem facets. 

to GiisTER, splendors. 

to Mister, lack, ^cr*. 

to Hinder, impedire. 

to HiInger, esurire. 

to Keuer, operire. 

to Sheuer, minutim seindere. 

to LfNGER, languete. 

to Loyter, languere, tardare. 

to Lower, caper are frontem. 

to Linker, lucrari. 

to Maister, superare, tubigere. 

to Plaister a sore, pharmaeum 
adhibdre. 

to Mutter, mussitare. 

to Plaister a wall, gypsare, com- 
mentate. 

to Butter, butyrare, butyrum ad- 
der e. 

to Vtter, proferre, ptonuneiate. 

to Offer, offerre. 

to Proffer, ufem. 

to Pamper, indulgere. 

to Hamper, fustigate. 

to Ponder, ponderate, librare. 

to Pottder, condire, saUere. 

to Prosper, ptospetate. 

to Quauer a note, oftf-or*. 

to Quitter, trepidare. 

to have Liefer, mo#*. 

to Render, redder e y teeensete. 

to Sauer, conferruminate. 



79 



E ante B. 



E ante B. 



80 



to Sclander, scandalitare. 

to "Wander, vagari, errors. 

to Settee, seperare, seiungere. 

to Snapper, titubare, cespitare. 

to StXgger, titubare, vacillate, 

to StXmber, titubare. 

to Stutter, titubare. 

to Suffer, pati, 8ufferre. 

to Sunder, seperare, seiungere. 

to Thunder, tonitare. 

to "Wonder, mirari. 

to Temper, temperare. 

to Tender, M&ir*, suffragari. 

to Totter, mutare, vaeillare. 

to Whisper, mussitare. 

to Winter, hybernare. 

AnADUouTERER, adulter. 

A BXrgander, vulpancer, eris. 

y« Belwether, f?*rM*r sectarius. 

A Calender, kalendarium, ij. 

Carpenter, /a for lignarius. 

Cellerer, pincerna, promus, i. 

Chanceler, canceUarius, i. 

Cloysterer, claustrarius, i. 

Cordweiner, calcearius, i. 

December, Decembis, ris, hie. 

Demeaner, gestus, us. 

Flaxener, Unarius, i. 
A Falconer, accipitrarius, i. 
A Forainer, extraneus, a. 
y« Forefinger, index, ids, hie. 
A Forefather, protopater, trie, 
hie. 

Gardener, hortulanus, ni. 

Gelofer, garrophyllus, i. 

Gourmander, mandueo, heluo, 
onis. 

Gormander, idem, edax, acis. 

GrXndfather, auus, i. 

Grandmother, auia, <b. 

Gunpouder, puluus faetitius. 
AnHARBAGER, hospitator, trix. 
An Householder, paterfamilias. 
AnlNHOLDER, hospes, caupo, onis, 

AnlMBRODERER, OCUpictOT, OTtS. 

A ItfNiPER tr£e, iuniperus, i, hoc. 
Lauander, nardus, i, hoc. 



*5 



Lauander cotten, sautonieum, t . 
A Limtter, Imitator, oris. 

Manslaughter, homiddium, i. 
A Martner, nauta, a f hie, nth 
uita, a. 

Minuter, armilium, i. 
A Messanger, nuncius, ij. 
A Mllhopper, infundibuhm, i. 
A Minister, minister, i. 

October, October, brie, hie. 
An Officer, offieialis. 
An Of seer, eoix, ids, vimen, inis. 
A Pomander, diapasma, atie, hoc* 
A Potanger, patella, a. 
A Prologer, prologue, i. 
A Prisoner, captiuus, argastulxxB. 

Prouender, pabulum, i. 
A QuERisTER, chorusca, a, hie. 

Quickseluer, argentum viuum. 
A Bauener, rapax, heluo, onis. 
A Betetner, client, entis. 
A Bingpigger, potator, bibax, acis. 
A Blngleader, prasultor, dux. 

September, Septembris, is, hie. 
A Sepulchre, sepulehrum, i. 

Sy noper, minium, i. 
A Soiorner, accola, inquilinus, a. 
A Sophister, sophista, a, hie. 
A Sorcerer, prastigiator. 
A Stationer, stationarius, i. 
A Stepfather, vitricus, i. 
A Stepmother, nouerea, a. 
A Stepdaughter, priuigna, a. 
A TXuerner, omopola, a, caupo. 
A Treasorer, thesaurarius, i. 
A Treageter, proditor, oris. 
A Trumpeter, tubicina, na. 
A Villager, villicus, i. 
A Waghalter, furcifer, perditus. 
A "WXrrier, milts, itis, hie. 

Warreyner, viuarius, i. 

Alabaster, alabastrum, i. 
An Astronomer, astronomus, i. 
A Commissioner, missus, legatus. 
An Extortioner, exactor, oris. 

Coriander, coriandrum, i. 
AnHXBERDASHER, minutarius, i. 



81 



E ante B. 



E ante E. 



82 



A Historiographer, historiogra- 
phus. [tor. 

A TXicrokaxcer, magus, prastigia- 
A Gallowclapper, furcifer. 
A Philosopher, phihsophus, i. 

In erbe. 

An Herb, herba, a. 
A Veeb, verbum, bi. 

In erche. 
A Perche, ames, itis, hie. 
A Serch, scrutinium, i. 

In erd. 
A Berd, barba, a. 
A Herd, keeper, pastor, 6ris. 
An Herd of cattell, grex, egis, hie. 
A Swerd, gladius, i. 
A Globekd, lampyrisy idis, hie. 
A Sheperd, opilio, onis, hie. 
A Asseherd, asinarius, i. 
Afbrd, timidus, a. 

In erke. 
A Clebjle, clericus, i. 
A Ierk, verber, eris, hoe* 
A Sperxe, scintilla, a. 
to Herke, auscultate. 

In erle. 
AnERLE, (^wim, #w, Ak?. 
A Wherle, spondilus, i. 

Tn. erne* 
A Cherne, fidelia, a. 

T?wlsb, filix, i««, A<w. 
AhHerne, ar&tf, &. 
y e Kerne of a nut, nucleus, i. 
A "Whernb, tnolatrina, <b. 
j* BTERSEofaohi^gubernaculumyi. 

Sterne, fierce, ferus, a. 
to Gerne, ringire. 
y* Gisern or giber of a bird, tn- 

gluuies, ei. 
to Erne, mosreri, luerari. 
to Lerne, dischre. 



to 



*5 



20 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



8f sterne, sorores, rum. 
A Cestbrne, cistema, a. 
A Gyterne, fidicula, a. 
A Lanterne, laterna, a. 
A Pasterne, fa/tt#, t. 
A Paterne, prototypon, i, hoe. 
A TXtjerne, taberna, nee. 
to Decerne, decernkre. 
to Discerne, discernere. 
to Sowerne, acesckre. 

£asterne, orientalis, e. 

Westerne, occidentalism $. 

NoRTHERNE, borialis, C. 

Sotttherne, australis, e. 
Setjern, a river, sabina. ee. 

In erse. 
AhHerse, monumentum, i. 
A Verse, versus, us. 
A Serse, serutinium, i. 
to Perse, penetrate. 

Peruerse, peruersus, a. 

DruERSE, diuersus, a. 
to Disperse, dispergere. 
to Behersb, recensere. 

In erste. 

Erste, anth, prius. 
Merste, proximus, a. 

In erte. 

to Conuert, eonuertere. 
to Diuert, diuerthre. 
to Peruerte, peruertkre. 
to Stjbuerte, subuertere. 
to Transuebte, transuert&re. 
to Departe, decede're. 

Expert, expertus, a. 
A Dtzert, player, histrio, onis, hie. 
A Desert, desertum, ti. 
A Philbert tree, corylus, i, hie. 
A Filberte, nutte, aueUana, a. 

Malapert, impudens, audaeulus. 

Vnexpert, inexpertus. 

In erth. 
Derth, earitas, dtis. 



83 



E ante R. 



E ante R. 



84 



y° Hebth of a fyer, focarium, i. 
A Gebth, eingulum, i. 

In erne. 
A "Whebtte, spondilus, li. 
to Kebtje, graue, sculpere. 
to Kebue meate, resecare, struhe. 
to Serue, seruire. 
to Stebtte, actiue, cihum subdueere. 
to Stebtje, neuter, perire, interire. 
to Conserue, conseruare. 
to Deserue, demerhri. 
to Preserue, preseruare. 
to Reserue, reseruare. 
to Deliuer, liberare. 
to Deijijer to one, trad&re. 
to Dismember, deartuare. 
to Embrodeb, acu ping ere. 
to Encounteb, se apponere. 
to Ekcombeb, interturbare. 
to Engendeb, ingignkre. 
to GtffiMANDEB, abligurire. 
to Perseuer, perseuerare. 
to Recoueb, recuperare. 
to Regester, imcribere. 
to Sequester, sequestrate. 
to Surrender, resignare. 
to Wttheb, arescere, deflorere. 

Pbopre, proprius, a. 

Families, familiar is, e. 

Sinister, sinister, a. 

Vnpropeb, improprius, a. 

Vnstjbe, incertus, ta. 

Ther be many other in «r, the "which 
we omit for breuities sake, namely of 
three kyndes. 

The first kynd is of the coraparatiue 
degree, as harder, durior, of hard, durut: 
Bolter, mollior, of softe, mollis: whiter, 
o/Ator, of white, aidfM ; blacker, nigrior, 
of black, w*$r«r, &c. 

The second kynd is of nounc snbetan- 
tiues verbals, answering to the latins in 
tor and trix: as of make, facto, maker, 
factor : of bake, pinsere, baker, pitlor : 
of hearc, audio, hearer, auditor : of rede, 
lego, reder, lector, &c. 

The third kjnd is of them that aun- 
swer to the latins, called gentiles : as, 



IS 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



of LoiVDON, Londoner, Zondinensis. 
of Lottaw, Louaner, Louaniensis. 
of BRi8TOW,Bristoner^rM^nwn#M. 
of PRESTON,Prestoner,jPr<M^w«Mi« 
of Britayn, Britaner, Britannus. 
of Rome, Romaner, Romania, Sfc. 

Where note that this laste kynde is 
both of countreis & cities, and their latino 
in ensis, and anus, as the examples de- 
clare. 

In ere. 

Bere, potus lupinatu*. 
Rere, recent, entis. 
There, ibi, istie. 
"Where, vbi. 
Here, hie. 

Syncebe, syneerus, ra. 
Nowhere, nidlubi, nusquam. 
Somwhebe, alicubi. 
Euebywhebe, vbiquam. 

E ante S. 
In esse. 
y e Chesse, tesserarius Indus. 
A Gesse, eoniectura, a. [hoe. 

A Pbesse for wine, torcular, oris, 
A Stbesse taken, pignoratio. 
A Stbesse, endeuor, eonatus, us. 

Cbesse, nasturtium, i . 
A Pbesse for cloths, pressorium, i. 
A Pbesse for backs, pralium, lij. 
to Blesse, bears, benediclre. 
to Dbesse cloth, concinnare. 
to Dbesse meate, parare, coquere. 
to Dresse y e haire, ornare, eomsre. 
to Gesse, eoniectare 
to Dresse a wound, curare. 
to Presse, prcemere. 
to Stresse, stringers. 

Yes, ita, etiam, sic est. 

Lesse, minor, us. 
AnALMES, eleemosyna, fue. 

Balesse, saburra, a. 
A Cadesse, bird, monedufa, a. 
A Burg esse, municeps, ipis, hie. 
A BrjTTREssE, fulcimentum. 

Coppbesse, chalcantum, i. 



85 



S ante S. 



E ante T. 



86 



A DfocESSE, diocesis, esios, hoe. 
A Distbesse, pignoris eaptio, die- 

tractio. 
AnEMPRKsarc, imperatrix, trim. 
AnExcEssE, exeessus, us, hie. 

AnAcCESSB, OCCCSSUS, us. 

AhAbbesse, abbatissa, <b, hoc. 

Canmesse, eanabis, is, hoe. 

Canuessb, idem, eannabum, i. 
A Countesse, comes, His, hoe. 
A Fobtbesse, vallum, i. 
A Haggesse, tueitum, i. 

Harnesse, arma, orum, hoe. 

Labgesse, largitas, at is, hoc. 

Lawlesse, iltex, ids, com. 
A Lionesse, leena, a, hoc. 

Maistbesse, domina, magistra. 

Mattkesse, culcitra, a, hoc. 
A Mobtbesse, cumphus, i, hie. 
A 'K6BTBasE,idem,incastratura,a. 
A P6bte88K, portiforium, breuia- 

rium. 
A Pobtcullesse, cataracta, a. 
A Pobpesse, phoca, a. 
A Pbocesse, processus, us. 
A Pbogbesse, progressus, us. 
A Prophetesse, prophetissa, a. 

Sicknesse, eegritudo, morbus, i. 

Successe, successus, us. 

Tyrlesse, canceUi, orum. 
A Lattesse, idem. 

Lettes8e, lactuca, ee. 
A WfLDEBNEssE, solitudo, inis. 
A W£tnesse, testis, is, hie, hoe. 

W6dwe88e, glastum, i. 
A Redbesse, reformatio, onis. 
to Digbesse, digredi, diuerti. 
to Distbesse, distrahhre. 
to Expbesse, exprimere. 

Loke for mo words of E ante S, and 
E ante T, after £ ante V. 

E ante T. 
In ette. 
A Iet or toy, gestus, us, ioeus, i. 
A Lette, impedimentum, i. 
A Nettb, rete, is, hoc. 



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30 



35 



40 



45 



A Sette, planta, a. 

Spet or spelling, sputum, i. 
A Tette, papilla, a, vber. 
to Fet, or fetch, adferre. 
to Slete, plicare. 
to Get issue, gignkre. 
to Get goods, acquirhre. 
to Get or obtein, nanoisci, consequi. 
to Iette, gestire. 
to Lette, impedire. 
to Mete or mesure, metiri. 
to Sette, ponhre, statukre. 
to Sette plantes, plant are. 
to Spette, spuhre. 
to Whette, acuere, vibrare. 
to Yette metal, fundere,liquefacere. 

Hette, cahfactus, a. 

Sette, positus, a. 

Sette, plantains, a. 

Yet, tamhn, attamkn. 
A Bonette, birrus, i, pileus, i. 
A Bracelet, brachiale, is, hoc. 
An Ag lette, bracteolum, i. 
A Bouget, scriniolum, i. 
A Bucket, beame, tollo, dnis, hie. 
A Bucket, vessel, mergus, oris, hoe. 

Bragget, drink, promulsis, idis, 
hoc. 
A Bragget, post, mutulus, i. 
A Fagget, fascis, is, hie. 
A Cabpet, tapes, etis, hie. 
A Cobnet, pipe, meluina, tibia. 
A Flasket, lintearium viminaceum. 
A Casket, scriniolum, i. 
A Closet, conclaue, is, hoc. 
A Coueblet, stragulum, i. [turn. 

Chamblet, cloth, sericum vndula- 
An Hatchet, securis, is, hoc. 
A Basket, cophinus, i, sporta, a. 
y e Benet for chese, eoagulum, i. 

Benet, herb, garyophyllata, a. 
A Genet of Spayne, astur equus. 
A Linnet bird, acanthis, idis, hae. 
A Billet, cala y ee. 
A Pmllet, band, vitta, a, tenia, a. 
A Phellet of flesh, musculus, i. 
A Btblet, tyring, calantica, a. 



87 



E ante T. 



E ante T. 



88 



A Fekbet, furo, onis, viuerra. 

Gakrettes, proiecta, orum. 
A P Arret, psitacus, i. 
AiiHelmktte, cassis, idis, hoc. 
A Triuette, tripes, edit, hie. 
A Reuette, clauus, i. 
A Partlet, strophium, t. 
A Mullet, mullus, i, trigla. 
A Pijllet, puUus, i. 
A Pfjj.kt, glans, globulus. 

Veujet, sericum vilhsum. 
A Planet, plan&ta, a. 
A Plummet, plumbitum. 
A EtiNDLET, semicadus, i. 
A Poet, poita, a. 
A Poppet, pupa, pupus. 
A Puppet, idem. 
A Pocket, saeculum, i. 
A Rochet, rubellio, onis, hie. 
A Postnet, vrceolus, i. 
A Posset, ceruisia lacte ealefacta. 
A Pricket, subulo, onis. 
A Wtf sket, sportula, a. 
A Thicket, dumUum, i. 
A "Wicket, portella, a. 

Profet, vtilitas, atis. 
A Pijrsnet, funda, <b, hoe. 

Quiet, quies, etis, hoe. 

Riet, intemperantia, a. 

Respet, respectus, us. 

SCARLET, COCtUS, f . 

A Varlet, verm, na. 

Suet, liquamen, inis, hoc. 
A PtJET, phalaris, idis, hie. 
A SfoNET, seale, sigillum, t. 
A CfoNET, cignus, i. 
A Strumpet, scortum, i. 
A Surfet, crapida, a. 
A TXblet, bulla, a. 
A ChXplet, corona, a. 
A Typpet, st-ola, a. 
A Trippet, tripus, odis, hie. 
A BAnket, conuiuium, i. 
A Blanket, totter fon^a. 
A Basnet, cassida, a. 
A Doublet, diplois, idis, hie. 
A Cbeket, salamandra, a. 



10 



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30 



35 



40 



45 



AnfioRET, asterias, odis, hie. 

An£iocET, formica, a. 

An £ (jet, lacertus, ti. 

A GAnnet, bird, penelops, opts. 

A Skyllet, pateUa, a. 

Bijrnet, herb, prunella, a. 
A Reuet, clauus, i. 
A Gobbet, bolus, i. 
A Goblet, cyrnea, phiala. 
A Gorget, torques, is, hie, hac. 
A GAntlet, maniea ferrea. 
A Fbontlet, frontale, is, hoe. 
y e Gullet, lingula, gula, a. 
A Pallet, pullus, i. 
AiiHijlet or oule, vlula, a. 
A Iacket, tunica, a. 
A Racket, reticulum. 
A Ticket, elauulus, a. 

Iunkets, bellaria, orum. 
A Latchet, corrigia, a. 
A Ratchet, super pelliceum. 
A Lytjeret, lepusculus, i. 
A Mallet, tudes, etis, hoc. 
A Wallet, tnantiea, a. 

In etche. 
Bletctee, atramentum, i. 
A Yetche, mos, eonsuetudo. 
A Fetch, idem. 
A Wretch, miser, a. 
to Fetch, afferre. 
to Reche, distendi. 
to Stbetch, distrahere. 

In eth. 
y« Twenteth, vigesimus. 
y« Thtrteth, trigesimus, a. 
y e Forteth, quadragesimus, a. 
y« FiFTETH, quinquagesimus, a. 
y e Sixteth, sexagesimals, a. 
y« Settenteth, septuagesimus, a. 
y e Eighteth, octogesimus, a. 
y e Ninteth, nonagesimus, a. 
ye Hundreth, centesimus, a. 

Benethe, tit/rd. 

Vndebneth, w/rcl, inferius. 
Note also that all the third persons of 



89 



E ante T. 



E ante V. 



90 



the present tenses of verbs actiues and of 
yerbs neuters, do ende in eth, as, 

He Loxjeth, amat. 
He Redeth, legit. 
He Teacheth, docet. 

In ete, or eete. 

A Bete, bsta, a. 
A Blete, blitum, i. 
y« Feete, pedes. 

Greete, sabulum, t, 
A Sheets, lodix linea. 

Hetk, gelu, u. 
to Fleete, superferri. 
to Greete, w6epe, lachrymari. 
to Greets one, salutare. 
to Meets, obuiare. 
to Wet, humectare. [charta. 

A Sheets of paper, integra, lata 

Swete, dulcts, e. 

Weete, humidus, da. 

Mahomet, Mahumetes, is, hie. 
to Replete, replere. 
to Repete, repetere. 

DiscBETE, discretus, prudens. 

Explete, expletus, a. 

Complete, completus, a. 

Replete, repletus, a. 

Secrete, seeretus, a. 
A Secrete, seerHum, i. 

Meete, aptus, a, idoneus, a. 

Wher note that mete is also the signe 
of some verbals in bU%$, and of participials 
wdus, as, 

Mete to be loued, atnabilis, e. 

Meets to be red, legmdus. a. 

And so forth of others. 

In eth. 

to Seeth, neuter, 1 bullire. 

to Seethe, actiue, 1 Uxor*, eoqukre. 

to Teethe, decimare. 

'Etk, faeilis, e. 

Vneth, difficilis, e. 

Teeth, denies, ium. 

1 These two words are transposed in 
the text. 



io 



15 



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35 



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Bsneth, infrd, siibtus. 

E ante V. 

Grette, dolor, molesU. 
A Reexje, villicus, i. 
A Sleette, tnanica, a s 

Letts, venia, a, liceniia, a. 

Beleette, fides, ei, hoe. 
to Clette, seindere, finders. 
to Geue, dare, eonferre. 
to Greeue, molestare. 
to Beleette, credfae. 
to Forgette, dimitters, ignoscere. 
to Relette, refictore, releuare. 

These can not bee written in ewe, loke 
the note of aue. 

Here folowe certaine words omitted be- 
fore of E ante S, and E ante T. 
to HIrnesse, armare. 
to Oppresse, opprimhre. 
to Possesse, possidere. 
to Profes8e, profiteri. 
to Redrejbse, re/ormare. 
to Represse, reprinUre. 
to Sttppresse, supprimire. 
to Transgresse, transgredi. 
to WrnrEssE, contestari. 

There be also many other that end in 
nesse, deriued of aaiectiues, called of 
grammarians substantiues denominatiues, 
and must be sought in the place of adiec- 
tiues in the order of metre- if ye will : 
as of bay, baynesse : of gay, gaynesse : 
of glad, gladnesse: of bad, badnesse, 
&c. Where it is to be noted, that 
though many write this termination in 
net, as goodnes, blacknes, shortnes, &c. 
yet it is better to write them in nesse, 
as goodnesse, blaclpiesse, shortenesse, &c. 
Yea else some wold rede gredines, for 
gredinesse, lawlines, for lawlinesse, &c. 
two sillables for three, the latine of these 
end in Uu, tudo, eies, eta, iet,uu: e* is also 
a termination commonly of the plurall 
number of substantiues, & be so many 
plural as there be substajitiues singular, 
as stone, stones, bone, bones, way, wayes, 
day, dayes, &c. There be moreouer many 
words that ende in lease, and be adiectiues, 
signifying lacke of that which the substan- 
tia ngmfieth, as in these that follow. 



91 



E ante S. 



E ante S. 



92 



Beardlesse, imberbis, a. 
Carelesse, incurius, a. 
£ndlesse, infinitus, a. 
Harmelesse, innocuus, a. 
HXrborlesse, inhospitut, a. 
Lawlesse, iUex, ids. 
Mercylesse, immisericors, ordit. 
FAtherlesse, orbus pairs. 
Motherlesse, idem, orphanus, a. 
Paynlesse, indolent, entit. 
Partlesse, expert, ertis. 
Becklessb, negligent, entit. 
Shahelesse, impudicus, a. 
Strengthlesse, infirmus, a. 
Toothlesse, edentulut, a. 
Tonguelessb, elinguis, e. 
WItlesse, dement, en tit. 
Neuerthelesse, nihilominut. 

The Latine of these bee compounded 
with in, e, de, ex, as in the examples : or 
else may be rcndred by the preposition 
tins, or absque, as 

Headlesse, tine, absque, capite. 
Footelesse, tine, absque, pede. 
Eyelesse, tine oculo. 
Heerlesse, tine capillo. 

In eshe. 

Fleshe, caro, amis, hoe. 
A Besh, iuncus, u 

Wbshe, lotium, i. 
to Thbesh, triturare. 

Freshe, new, recent, entit. 

Fresh, viisalted, intuhus, a. 

Neshe, tener, a. 
to Beereshe, recreare, refrigerare. 

In este. 
A Brest, pectut, oris, hoe. 
A Chest, citta, a. 
A Chest, crista, <b. 
A Guest, hotpet, Us, hie, hoe. 
An Rest, promisse, promissio, onis. 
A Nest, nidut, i. 
A Quest, inquititio, onis, hoc. 

Rest, requies, ei, hoc. 
y e West, Occident, entit, hoe. 



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20 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



y« WBX8iofy e hMid,metaearpion,i. 
A Wrest for an instrument, plec- 
trum. 
to Nest, nidulari. 
to Best, requiescere. 
to Wrests, torquere. 

Best, opiimut, a. 

Blest, beatut, a. 

Pbest, paratus, a. 

Lest, ne, ne forte. 
A Behest, promissio. 
A Bequest, logatum, i. 
A Conquest, acquititio, onis. 
A Forest, nemus, oris, hoc. 

Haruest, messis, is, hoc. 

Interest, possessio, onis. 
A Bedbrest, bird, erithaous, i. 
A Request, rogatus, us. 
A Tempest, proceUa, a. 
to Bequest, leg are. 
to Behest, promittere. . 
to Conquest, potiri acquirers. 
to Digest, digerere. 
to Dishonest, dehonestar*. 
to Fyest, pedhre. 
to Honest, honestare. 
to Inhonest, in vel dehonestare. 
to Manifest, mani/ettare. 
to Molest, molettare. 
to Protest, protettari. 
to Suggest, suggerere. 

Dishonest, inhonestus, a. 

Vnhone8T, idem, improbut. 

Eldest, maximut natu. 

Earnest, serius, a, feruidus, a. 

Fewest, paucittimi, a. 

Furthest, vltimus, a. 

Honest, honestus, probus, a. 

Tnhost, intimut, a. 

Manifest, manifestus, a. 

Modest, modestius, pudieus. 

Vndigest, inconcoctus, a. 

Immodest, immodestus. 

Est is also the terminacion of the second 
persons singular of the present tenses of 
all yerbes actiues and neuters, at 

thou Louest, amat. 



93 



E ante T. 



E ante W. 



94 



thou Readrst, legis. 
thou Playest, ludis. 
thou Frayest, eras, frc. 

This must be considered in metring and 
in coniugating verbes of the actine and 
neuter signification. 

Eat is also the sign of the superlatiue 
degree : as of fayre, fayrest, fonle, foulest, 
&c. For the Latine looke thy Grammer. 

In eese. 

Cheese, caseus, i. 
Fleese, vellus, eris, hoe. 
Geese, anseres, rum. 
Vide reliqua in ece. 

E ante T. 

Maxchet, pants siligneus. 
A SIllbt, aeetarium, i. 
A Pallet, euleitra, a. 
A Maggette, termes, His, hie. 

Mark a let, melaphaeus, «. 
A Martlet, apedes, is, hoc. 
A Trumpet, tula, a. 
A TtfBBET, fiah, rhombus, % . 
A Turret, turricula, la. 

SricxsT, spice, sueeus, t. 
to Disoomptte, deuineere. 
to DisQufET, inquieiare. 
to Forfet, perdere. 
to Forget, obliuisei. 
to Parget, erustare. 
to Profet, profiehre. 
to Respet, respiekre. 
to Surfet, crapulari. 
to BtJFFET, eohphitari. 
to Yndebset, suffuleire. 
to Banket, eonuiuari. 

Quiet, quietus, a. 

Secrete, seeretus, a. 

Scarlet, ooecineus, a. 

HtfssET, aquihts, a. 

WicHET, scutulatus, a. 

Violet, violaeeus, a. 

If any moe end in ette, they he snb- 
stantiues diminutives, whiche may be 
formed thus, as 

A Caj^owi, of capon, eapuneulus, i. 



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30 



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40 



45 



A Laxeret, of laner, hieraeulus, i . 
A Pricket, of prick, damuneulus, i. 
A Thicket, of thick, dumttum, i. 

that is to say, a little capon; 

the little or less laner. 

&c. their latin endeth commonly in ulus, 
or ellus, &c. 

E ante W. 

y 6 Dewe, ros, roris, hie. 
A Clewe, glomus, i, hie. 
A Crewe, caterua, a. 

Glewe, gluten, inis, hoe. 
A Iewe, ludeus, i. 
A Mewe, motto, ames, tie, hie. 

Newes, noua, orum. 
A Rewe, series, ei, hie. 

Rewe, herbe, ruta, a. 
A Shrew, prauus, a. 
A Yew tree, taxus, i, hoc. 
A Stewe, hypoeaustum, i. 
A View of things, astimatio. 
to Brewe, potum coquere. 
to Glewe, conglutinare. 
to Hewe, dolare. [ennare. 

to Mew an hauke, mouere, trans- 
to Rewe, prniUre. 
to Sewe, suhre. 
to Shewb, ostendere. 
to Sxewe, linis oculis spectare. 
to Spewe, spuhre, vomer e. 
to Sew one to the lawe, in ius voeare. 
to Tews ledder, peUes eondire. 
to Vewe, astimare. 

Blewe, eerukus, a. 

Dewe, debitus, a. 

Fewe, paueus, a. 

Newe, nouus, a. 

Trewe, verus, ra. 
A FncHEWE, martes, is, hoe. 

Fetherfew, herb, parthenium, i. 
An Hebrew, JZabraus, a. 

Issew, proles, hoe. 
A Kerlewe, cieonia, a. 

Meldewe, mettigo, inis, hoe. 
y 6 Menstrew, menstruum, i. 
A Nephew, nepos, 6tis, hie. 



95 



E ante W. 



In I, desinentia. 



96 



A Pedigbew, generation genealogia. 

Ragmanbew, series, ei, hoe. 
A Reskew, receptus, us, recupe- 

ratio. 
y e Residew, [r]esiduum, i. 
A Reuenew, reditus, proueutns, us. 
A Synewe, artus, us, arteria, a. 
A Naxjew, roote, napus, i. 
y* Valew, valor, cestimatio. 

Vertue, virtus, Mis, hoe. 
to En dew, indufre. 
to Eschew, effugere. 
to Beshbew, imprecari male. 
to ContI new, perseuerare. 
to Disconttnew, desueschre. 
to Issfcw, exire. 
to Pubsew, rersequi. 
to Reskew, recuperare. 
to Renew, renouare. 
to Subtew, sublighre. 
to Valew, astimare. 
to Wynewe, euentihre. 
A Skewe, limus, a. 

Vntrewe, wan wrtM. 

Ad ewe, vaU. 

Anewe, denud. 

Where note that none of these ending 
in ew can he written in eue, bycause a 
vowel foloweth it, concerning which rule 
loke the note in aue as is aforesayd. 

In ewce. 
A Slettce, emissorium, i. 
A Trewce, league, feedus, eris, hoc. 

In ewge, 
Hewge, vastus, a, horribilis. 

In ewle. 
A Kewle, pox ton is, idis } hcec. 
A Rewle, regida, <b. 
to Kewle an horse, os obstruere. 
to Rewle, regcre, gubernare. 
AlfsBEWLE, exeessus, luxus, us. 

In ewme. 

the Flewme, phlegma, dtis, hoc. 
j 9 Rewme, rheuma, dtis, hoc. 



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A Fletjhe, lance, phlebotomum, •'. 
In ewth. 

Rewth, dolor, tristitia, a. 
Tbewth, Veritas, dtis, lute. 
Vntbuth, error, 6ris, hie. 

In Ey, or Bie desinentia. 

By, nygh, iuxtd, props. 

Bt, through, per. 
to Bye, embre, mercari. 
A Babie, pupus, pupa. 
AnHoBiE, hauke, alandarius. 

"Whebby, qud, quare. 

Hebebye, hie in proximo. 

Thebby, illo modo. 

In eye, or cie. 

A Contedebacte, coniuratio, onis. 
y c Supbemacye, primatus, us. 

Gbamebcyb, habeo gratias. 
A Leoacye, legitio, onis. 

Pf bacye, piratica ars. 
A Pb£lacie, prafatus, us. 

£s8encie, essentia, a. 

A'dolescencie, adolescentia, a. 

Vehemencib, vehementia, a. 

Tnfancie, injantia, a. 

Mebcye, misericordia, a. 

Policye, politia, a. 
A Pbophecie, prophetia, a. 
A Monabchie, monarchia, a. 
A DtfxcHiE, ducatus, us. 
to Amebcte, multare. 
to Pbophesie, prophetare. 

In dye, or die. 

to Dye, death, morior, n, obire 

mortem. 
to Dye cloth, tiugere, imbuere 
A Dye, alea, 0. 
An Eye, ooulus, i. 
A Maladle, morbus, i. 
A Lad ye, domina, a, 
A Comedy, comcedia, es. 
A Remedie, remedium, t. 
A TbXoedie, tragedia, a. 



97 



In I, desinentia. 



98 



A Body, corpus, oris, hoe. 

Polypody, polipodium, i. 
A CtfsTODiE, custodia, e. 

Melody, melodia, a. 
A Noddy, morio, onis, hie. 
A StiJdy, studium, i. 
A Stidye, fabrica , a. 
to Studie, studtre. 
to Remedie, redintegrare, remederi. 

BaVdye, turpi*, e. 

Blotxdie, cruentusj a. 

Bboudje, facundus, a. 

Cloudy, nubilus, nimbosus. a. 

Foubdye, vadosus, a. 

Mouldie, mueidus, a. 

Foolehabdy, temerarius, audax. 
A Ieopabdie, periculum, i. 

Haedy, audax. 

Hedye, effroenis, e. 

Leadie, plumbosus, a. 

WeIldy, firtnus, robustus, a. 

YnweXldy, infirmus, imbecillis. 

Gyddie, vertiginosus, a. 

Gbeedie, eupidus, auidus, a. 

Needie, indignus, inops. 

Heady, promptus, paratus. 

Speedy, expeditus, a. 

Tydye, agilis, e. 

M(7ddy, limosus, luteus, a. 

R(7ddie, rubicundus, a. 

Woddie, syluosus, a. 

Sandje, armosus, a. 

Wykdie, ventosus, a. 

ViraLotjDEB, incruentus, a. 

Vnbedeb, imparatus, a* 

Sti5rdye, peruieax. 
y« SxriBDY, vertigo, inis, hoe. 

Stijbdye sicke, vertiginosus. 

In tye, or fie. 

Fye, hem, vah. 

Cosmography, cosmographia, a. 

Obthographib, orthogrophia, a. 

Phtlosophie, philosopKia, a. 
to Exempltfye, assimtdare. 
to Ampliete, amplificare. 
to Bewtiftb, decor are* 



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to CbiJcifye, erucifigere. 
to 'FALaiFiE,falsifieare. 
to Fobtifye, fortifieare. 
to Gbattfye, gratificari. 
to ItfsnFiE, iustificare. 
to MioNiFYE, magnificare. 
to Molltfye, mollire. 
to Moetifte, mortificare. 
to Nottfie, notificare. 
to PXcifye, pacare. 
to PtfxiPYE, purificare. 
to PiJtbifye, putrifacere. 
to RXtifye, ratum fackre. 
to Sakctifte, sanctificare. 
to SItisfye, satisfacere. 
to Signifie, significare. 
to Vebifie, verificare. 
to Ynbeatttipie, dedeeorare. 

There be many that end in rye deriued 
of verbs, compound with facto. 

In gye, or gie. 

to Gye, obliquare. 
ye Cleegie, ckerus, ri. 
AiiApologie, apologia, a. 
y« Lethergie, lethargia, <e. 
Claggye, lubricus, a. 

In hye, or hie. 
Hye, or high, altus, 0. 
to Hye, hast, festinare. 
Thy, or thyne, turn, a. 
"Why, wherfore, cur, quart. 
Wobthy, dignus, na. 

Note also that this woorde worthy is 
the eigne of many yerbaells in bilit, and of 
participials in dut, as in these folowing. 

Wobthy to he loued, amabilis, e. 

Wobthy to he herd, audiendus, a. 

In kye, or Me, 

Rye, or kyne, vacca, arum. 
A Lackie, pedisequa, a. 
A MtfmrrE, cabus, i. 

Ttjbkie, Tartaria, a. 

Hookie, hamosus, a. 

Husxte, siliquosus, a, 



99 



In I, desinentia. 



100 



BtfsxYE, dumosus, a. 
Ltjckte, faustus, a. 
MtkxYE, fimosus, a. 
Ykluckyb, infaustus, us. 
Rocky, SOXOSUS, a. 

In lye, or lie. 

Lye for washing, lixiuium, i. 
to Lye, rest, iacire, cumbere. 
to Lye, say false, mentiri. 
to Flye as a bird, volar*, voUtare. 
to Flye, run away, fugere. 
to Glye, lippire. 
to Plye, apply, ineumbere. 
to Plye, bend, JUcttre. 

Slie, nimble, agilis, le. 

Slye, craftie, astutus, a. 
A Bell ye, venter, aluus, i. 
A Famuje, /ami lia, a. 
A FIblyb, miraculum, li. 

Folue, 8tultitia, m. 
A Fyllte, equila, a. 

Gellie, coagulum, i. 
A Gallye, phacellus, i. 
A Gobbelye, helluo, onis, hie. 
AnHoLYE, tree, ilex, ids, hac. 
AnHoMiiJE, homilia, a. [hac. 
AnHiiBXTBUBXY, " commotio, onis, 

Italie, Italia, a. 

IiJlie, moneth, lulius, i. 
A Lyllie, Zilium, i. 

Pabcelye, apium, if. 
A P(5llie, orbiculum, i. 
A Rowgalye, phacellus, i. 
to Dallib, illudkre. 
to Gellie, congelare. 
to Mt5lttplie, multiplicare. 
to Replye, replicare. 

Beastly, bestialis, e. 

Bodylye, corporalis, e. 

CleInlie, tnundus, da. 

Comelye, decorus, a. 

Costly, sumptuosus, a. 

CoiJbtlye, basilicus, a* 

DXyue, quotidianus, a. 

DeIdlye, mortalis, le. 

DisBthJE, irregularis, e. 



10 



i5 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



FXtherly, paternus, na. 
Mothebly, maternus, na. 
Bbothebxy, Jraternus, na. 
Sistebly, sororius, a. 
Fleshly, earnalis, le. 
Fobcedlye, inuitus, ta. 
Fbeotly, amicus, ca. 
Ghostly, spirituals, le. 
Gbysely, horribilis, le. 
Heatjexly, ccelestis, sU. 
Holy, sanctus, eta. 
Hotjgly, horridus, da. 
Iolly, iocundus, da. 
KynUly, benignus, a. 
Kingly, regalis, e, regius. 
Lyuely, viuus, a, vigorosus. 
Lobdely, imperiosus, sa. 
Lowly, humilis, le. 
MInly, virilis, le. 
Maxebly, ciuilis, le. 
Misbi5ly, enormis, me. 
Mtf lly, puluerulentus, a. 
KfoHTLY, nocturnus, na. 
Only, solus, la. 
Pabtly, partim. 
Pbeestly, sacerdotalis, le. 
PbI ncely, principalis, le. 
Sylly, miserandus, da. 
Semely, decorus, ra. 
Sebly, imperiosus, sa. 
Sightly, visibilis, le. 
Slouenxy, sordidus, da. 
SoiJthly, australis, a. 
StXtely, elatus, a. 
Ygely, horridus, da. 
Yngodly, impius, a* 
Godly, pius, a. 
VnxXnebly, inciuilis, le. 
VnbiJly, irregularis, e. 
Vnsemely, indecorus, ra. 
Vnwysely, imprudens. 
Vnwillingly, inuitus, ta. 
Rightly, iusti. 
Vttebly, prorsus, omnind. 
"Weettkgly, scions £ prudens. 
Wylye, subdolus, astutus, a. 
Wobkemanly, artifioiosus, a. 



101 



In I, demnentia. 



102 



Worldly, mundanus, seeularis. 
Yeebely, annuatim, quotannis. 
Partly is also the signe of diminutiues 
as adiectiuee : as, 

Pabtly redde, ruhieundus, a. 
Pabtly fayre, pulehreUus, a. 
These be deriued of adiectiues, and haue 
their latine in eilus, ulus, usculus, &c. 

Meetly, medioeriter, is vsed also 
in the same sense that partly : as, 
Meetly fayre, pulehreUus, Sfc. 

There be also many other ending in ly, 
perteyning to this place, which we omit 
for breuitie sake, but namely of qualitie, 
as these that folowe, and such other. 

Gladly, of glad, Ustk, lubenter. 
Madly, of mad, stulte. 
Barely, of bare, nude, iter. 
Babely, of rare, rard. 

The english of all whiche is alwayes 
thus fourmed by putting to lye : and the 
latin is formed of the adieotiue, by turn- 
ing us into e, as dunu, dure, or by putting 
ter to the first case in *, as rf«n, duriUr, 
&c nether doth this rule only holde in 
the positiue degree, but also in the oom- 
paratiue and superlatiue degrees : As of 
durior, durius, hardlyer or more hardly, 
of durissimusy durutinU, hardliest, or most 
hardly, &c. 

In my. 

My or myne, meus, a. 
AnARXiE, exereitus, us. 

Astbonoxxe, astronomia, a. 

Blasphehxb, blasphemia, a: 
AnEnexie, inimieus, host is. 
A Phisonoioe, effigies, si, hoe. 
AurxFAXiB, infamia, a. 

Clamkye, tenax, viseosus, a. 

Fomye, spumosus. 

Fijmyb, fumosus. 

Lyxye, clam, viseosus, a. 

Slyxye, Umosus, a. 

Stobmye, proeellosus, a. 

Wobicye, vermicosus, a. 

In nye or nigh. 
Nye, or nigh, prop*, iuxta. 



10 



15 



30 



2$ 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Nib, welnigh, fere, propL 
to tf ie as an horse, hinnire. 

Abmonye, armonia, a. 

Monye, peeunia, a. 

Bb£onie, herb, Bryonia, a. 
A Ceremonte, eeremonia, a. 
A Compacts, eomitatus, us. 

Companle, commercium, if. 
A Connyb, cuniculusy li. 

Egbymonye, eupatorium. 

Destenie, fatum, i. 

Felokte, furtum, i. 

Glttttony, gastritnergia, a. 

Honye, mely lis, hoe. 

Matbimonie, eoniugium, ij, ma- 
trimonium. 
A Meany, multitudoy dints. 
A Patbhionie, patrimonium. 
A Pennyb, denarium, ij. 

PfoNiE, paonia, m. 
A Pbogenye, progenies, ei, hoe. 

Batjenie, rapina, a. 

Symonye, symonia, a. 
y* Styonte, sycosis, ios, hoe. 
A Testimonie, testimonium, i. 

Tybannie, tyrannis, idis, hie. 
A Tuny fish, thunnus, i. 

Yillante, violentia, a. 

Wodpenie, betoniea Pauli. 

Any, vllusy la. 

Many, multus, a. 

Bonye, seitus,faeitus, a. 

Fenny, palustris, e. 

Febnye, JUieosus, sa. 

Mohentany, momentoneus, a. 

Baynyb, pluuiosus, a. 

Baynye, pluuialis, le. 

Sthnrr, aprieus, a. 

Stony, saxosus, a. 

Bony, osseus, a. 

TaiJnyb, baticus, a. 

Thobnye, spinosus, a. 

Wyntb, vinosus, sa. 

In pye, or pie. 

A Pye, bird, pica, «. 

A Pye, meate, artoerea, <r. 



103 



In I, desinentia. 



104 



A Spie, arbiter, t, speculator. 
to Spie, spectare, obseruare. 

Copie, copia, a. 
A CXnopie, canopus, $. 

Popie, papauer, iris, hoc. 
to Espye, specular i. 
to Gccupye, occupare. 

Happte, falix, ids. 

SlPPIE, 8UCCU8U8, a. 

Slepy, somnulentus, a. 
A Copie, exemplar, arts, hoc. 

In rye, or lie. 

Rie, come, rinca, at, siHgo, inis. 
A Cey, clamor, oris, hi*. 
A Cry, proclamation, diuulgatio. 
to Cey, clamare, vociferare. 
to Ceye, proclame, proclamare. 

Deye, aridus, a, siccus, a. 
to Pete, frige 1 re, ixi. 
to Gey, obliquare oculos. 
to Peye, obseruare, inspicere. 
to Tey, proue, probare, tentare. 
to Teie, fyne, defacare. 
A BIbbeey tree, oxochanta, a. 
An Almeeie, sonnttfm, almariolum. 
AiiAemoeie, armarium, i. 

Aettllarie, arma, apparatus, 
bellicus. 

Aduoitteie, adulterium, i. 

BIudby, lenocinium, i. 

Beggerie, men&icitas, at is. 

Bi5tcheeie, carnarium, i. 

Beotheletb, lenocinium, i. 

Buggeby, paderastia, a. 
A BtJTTEEiE, promptuarium. 

Centobie, centaurum, t. 
A Cheby tree, cerasus, i, hoc. 
A Cheby, cerasum, i. 

Ch£ijalby, militia, a. 

Cycorte, ambubeia, a, intybum. 

Clabye, herb, heraclia, a. 
A Comentabte, commentarium, i. 
A CoNTBiBUTAEiE, contributor. 
A CotJNTEEY, patria, a, rus, uris. 

Cooeeeie, coquinaria, a. 

CosthXey, piperitis, itidis, hie. 



'5 



20 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Dietarie, dietarium, i. 

DbIpeey, voluta, <c. 
A Drokedabie, Dromedarius, i. 
AnExTEiE, additus, us, vestibulum. 
AnADUEESAEiE, aduersarius, i. 
AnAccESSAEiE, accessarius, a. 

Bbauery, superbia vestitus. 
A Beeuiasie, breuiarium, i. 

Bribery, ambitus, ta. 
A CtfircrEEYE, leporarium, i. 

Doweye, dos, otis, hoc. 

Deabbeey, meretricium, ij. 

Dr*jdgerie, seruilitas, at is, hoc. 
A DEthcBLESAETE, Dromedarius, ij . 
A Faybye, faunus, i. 

Februabie, Februarius. 
A Perry bote, eymba, h». 
A Peetb, feria, a. 

Platterye, adulatio, onis. 
A Peyeeye, monasterium, ij. 

Pttmitobye, capnion, fumaria, a. 
A FtfsYE, furia, a. 
A Gaxeeye, porticus, us, hac. 
A GbXnabie, granarium, i. 

Geometeie, geometria, m. [hoc. 
y 6 GlArye of an eg, albumen, inis, 

Glorxe, gloria, a. 
A Gooseberrte, vua crispa. 

HjCrborie, hospitium, ij. 

Hablotbie, meretricium, i. 
AnHrNDBUBY, rubus idaus. 
A Historie, historia, a. 
A Hostbye, hospitium, i. 
A Httetlebeey, morum, ri. 
A MtJLBEEEY tree, morus, ri. 

HtJSBAinDRYE, agricultura, a. 

Huswytjerye, tana § tela. 

Llnuaeie, Ianuarius, ij. 

Iuey, ludaa, a. 
A Ittry, inquisitio duodenaria. 

Industrie, industria, a. 

rNTUBiE, iniuria, a. 
AnlNTBODxrcTOBTE, introduxio, onis. 
AnrNUENTOBiB, inuentorium, i. 
AhItineraeye, itinerium, i. 

Ixteete, ebur, dris, hoc. 
A Lauatorte, lauacrum, i. 



105 



In I, deainentia. 



106 



A Lazabye, lepra, a. 






Lecherye, libido, inis, hoc. 






A Leprye, lepra, a. 






A Lybeabye, librarium, i. 




A 


A Lotteky, sortilicium, i. 


5 




Mercuryb, mercurialis, is, hoc. 




A 


y« Maistbye, victoria, a. 




A 


Mahumetby, ritus Mahumeticus. 




A 


y* Memobie, memoria, a. 




A 


MIdwifeby, obstetricium, i. 


10 


A 


A Ministeby, miniBterium, i?\ 






Mibbrie, miseria, <&, 






A Mysterye, my8terium, ij\ 






A Monastery, monasterium, y. 




A 


Mocxebye, ludibrium, irrisio. 


15 


A 


A MtJLBERY, morum, ri. 






AnCfBATOBiE, oratorium, i. 






AnCfurLAWRYE, exilium, i. 






Palmestbie, chiromantid, a. 




A 


A Pantrte, panarium, i. 


20 


A 


A Pastrye, pistorium, i. 






Prllitobie, pyretrum, tri. 






A Pentconarie, pensionarius, t. 






Penury, penuria, a. 






Pebitobie, astericum, i. 


25 




Perturte, periurium, i. 






A PiLLABiE, paiibulum, It. 




A 


Poetbie, poima, ati$, hoc. 




to 


AjiApotecaryb, aromocopola, a. 




to 


Poultreb, auiarium, ij. 


30 


to 


A Prebendary, canonicm, a. 




to 


A Promontorte, promotUoriutn. 




to 


A PROpfxiATORiB, propitiatorium. 




to 


Pubgatobie, purgatorium, i. 




to 


A Quarry, latonia, a. 


35 


to 


A Eepositobxe, repositorium. 




to 


Kybaudry, lenocinium, i. 




to 


Robbbrye, rapina, pradatio. 




to 


A Eosabie, rosarium, i. 




to 


Eo8mary, rosamarina, na. 


40 


to 


Sauerye, cimilago, inis, hoc. 






A Secundarte, secundarius, t. 






A Sectarte, sectarius, i. 






A Signorxe, signatorium, i. 






A Sentuarje, sanctuarium, rij. 


45 




A Secretable, secrarius, u 






A Sextry, sacrarium, i. 







Slouenrie, sordities, ei, hoc. 
SoLDiouBiE, militia, a. 
Sorcerye, nicromantia, a. 
Stjpenbabie, stipendiarus, mer- 

cenarius. 
Storie, historia, as. 
Strawbeby, fragrum, gri. 
STBAtTBEBY, herb, fragraria, a. 
StJDARiE, sudarium, i. 
StJMMABiE, summarium, i. 
Surgery, chirurgia, a. 
Succoury, herb, cichoria, a. 
Tapstrye, tapitum, ti. 
Territorie, territorium, i. [if. 
Testamentards, testamentanus, 
Theeuery, furtum, ti. 
Traytorie, proditio, onis. 
TreIchery, idem. 
Tresorie, thesaurarium, i. 
Tributarie, tribulariuSy i. 
Trumperte, scruta, orum, obex, 

ids. 

Veneris, Venus, Sris, hoc. 
Vestrie, vestiarium, i. 
VfcTORTE, victoria, a. 
Vsurte, vsura, a, femus, hris. 
Whyrry, boate, ponto, onis, hie. 
CtfrtRY an horse, pectere. 
Carry, portare, vehere. 
Fary, adere suem. 
Harry, depopulari. 
Mary, matrimonium contrahere. 
Vary, variare. 
Tary, operiri, morari. 
V?£B.Y f cxLr8e,ezecrari,maledicere. 
Miscary, dejickre, interire. 
Pery, feriari. 
Bt^RY, sepelire. 
Glorie, gloriari. 
Iniurie, iniuriari. 
Angrye, iracundus, a. 
Contrary, contrarius, a. 
Defensory, defensorius, a. 
Xccbssarie, acessarius, a. 
Cheybye, parous, ca. 
Heyry, pilosus, a. 
Dreary, messtus, sta. 



107 



In T, darinentia. 



108 



Fyebyb, igneus, 0. 
v Tlowtlyv, Jloridus, da. 
HtfrroBY, familicue, ca. 
fiuEBT, (www, quilibet. 
Meby, hilarie, re. 
Myebie, lubricus, a. 
tf egessabte, necessariu$ 9 0. 
Fsf mabt, primarius, a. 
Pb6pitiatoby, propitiatoriui, a. 
Batisfactoby, eatisfaetorius, a. 
Satjoby, sapidus, a. 
Slyppeby, lubricue, a. 
Slubble, ufcm. 
Bolitabie, solitarius, a. 
Sobt, trisiis, e, miser, a. 
BtfiiDBiE, diuersi, a, a. 
Tabbye, piceus, a. 
Tbansttobie, transitorius, a. 
Yabye, varius, a. 
Yeby, ram*, a. 
Ynsauebye, insipidus, a. 
Yhvoltotabte, tmtifrM, a. 

YOLTOTABIE, VOluntaHuS. 

Watebie, aquosus, a. 
Weabie, fessus, a. 

There be also diuerse other thai ende 
in rye here omitted for breuities take, 
which may be called a Irinde of denomi- 
natiues, but muche differing from the 
nature of them in tie or in nana, for two 
cause* : first that wher as those are de- 
nned of adiectiues, and formed of the 
same, as of grauii, e, heauie, are formed 
heauinesse or grauitie : and of bonus, a, 

rl, are formed goodnesse, or bountie, 
bountie is written for bonity: these 
contrarie in rye are formed of substan- 
tines : as of armour, armorie, of draper, 
draperie, of slaue, alauerie, and such other : 
secondly bycause that where as the other 
do sijrnine for the moste parte some 
qualitie, as the foresayd examples declare, 
signifie eyther some place, as of harbour, 
harbourie, hotpitium, of coney, conyrie, 
leporarium : or else some office, as of baud, 
baudrye, Unocinium, of begger, begger, 
beggerie, mtndicitas, or else some instru- 
ment, as of dyet, dyetarie, dietarium : of 
briefe, breuiare, breuiarium, &c. fVnally 
though these be the chiefe naturs of oure 
enghsh woords in rie, yet haue we not 



IS 



25 



3o 



35 



40 



45 



excluded certeine other which come of 
adiectiues and of verbs, as of braue, 
brauerie, splendor, of flatter, flatterre, 
aduUiio. But bycause these be so row 
that they require no rule, we leue them 
to be obserued, noting this finally, that 
the other in rie, which come of snbstan- 
tiues, haue their latine commonly in 
arum, as the examples declare. 

In ale, or aye. 
A CoHTROtTEBBTE, controuersia, a. 
y* Dbopsy, hydrops, opts, hoe. 
the Fabsy, peiimen, inis, hoe. 
y 6 Fbaksy, mania, a. 

Fawst, phaatasma, atis, hoc. 
y 6 Fbensy, phrenesis, esios, hoe. 

Hebesy, haresis, eos, hoe. 

Hypocbisie, hypocrisis, fas, hoc. 

Gelosib, tslotypia, a. 
A Pleitbisie, pleuritis, idis, hoc. 
A Poesie, satyra, ra. 
y« 8wen8ie, cynanche, es, hoc. 
to Fansib, admirari, amare. 

Busie, satagens, inUritus, 0. 

Cobste, corpulentus, 0. 

Hobsy, raucus, a. 

Easyb, /ait/if, le. 

Gbeasye, squaUidus, 0. 

Dissye, tertiginosus. 

Spissy, massy, spissus, 0. 

Dbowsje, deses, idis. 

Lowste, pediculosus, 0. 

Glassy, vitreus, 0. 

Gbassy, graminosus, 0. 

M09Y, puber, eris. 

Bossy, roseus, a. 

Mossy, muscosus, a. 

PtksY, eardiaeus, a. 

SIusy, impudent, entis. 

YneXsy, difficile*, e. 

In tye, or tie. 
to Tye, liaare, figkre. 
A Stye, for swine, porcile, w, hoc. 
A Flye, musca, a. 
to Flye, as a bird, volar*. 
to Flyb, auoyd, fugtore. 
Akitie, amicitia, a. 



109 



In I, deonentia. 



110 



AtfvciENnE, antiquitas, atis. 

AjrrfQurnE, vetustas, at is. 

BIbbaeitib, barbaries, H. 

Bewtye, pulehritudo, inis. 

BotrNTEE, bonitas, atis. 

CalImitie, calamitas, atis. 

CapIcttib, capacitas, atis. 

Cabnautie, carnalitas, alts. 

CHAsnns, castitas t atis. 
A Citie, ciuitas, atis 9 hoc. 

Commoditie, commoditas, atis* 
A Countie, erle, comes, itis, hie. 
A Cottntie, shiere, comitatus, us. 

Debiutye, dsbilitasy atis. 
A Deyntye, delitict, arum. 

Plentye, copia, a, abundaxdia. 
A Deputie, deputatus, vicariuB, i. 
A Dewtie, officium, i. 

Dewtie, debitum, i. 

Dextebitie, dezteritas, atis. 
A Dignitee, dignitas, atis. 

Ebetetie, ebrietas, atis. 

£quttie, equitasy atis. 
A DrrnE of a song, argumentumy 
materia. 

Ey ghteb, octogenta. 

Etebhttie, eternititas'y atis. 

Chiefue, primatus, us. 
A Facuxtib, facultas, atis. 

Faciutye, facUitasy atis. 

FeIltte, fidelitas, atis. 

Felicitie, felicitaSy atis. 

Febtilitie, fertilitasy atis. 

Fidelitie, fidelitaSy atis. 

Fbatebnitie, fraUmitaSy atis. 

Fbugautie, frugaU tas 9 atis. 

FBthcEKTYE y Jrumentum, i. 

FuMosrriE, fumositas, atis. 

GENTfunE, gentilitaSy atis. 

HJLBiLrnE, facultas, potentia, a. 

HthcTDixiE, humiditasy atis. 

iMpfETLE, impietaSy atis. 

iMPOBTt^rrnE, importunitas, atis. 

Imbecillttie, imbecillitas, atis. 

Inf£ emitie, infirmitasy atis. 

iNfoumE, iniquitaSy atis. 

Integbhie, integritas, atis. 



15 



25 



30 



35 



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45 



Inteeatte, persuasioy onis. 

Ioutee, iocunditas, atis. 

LIbebtye, libertas, atis. 

Ltbebalttte, liber alitaSy atis. 

Loyaltte, fidelitaSy atis. [tie. 

Magnaximute, magnanimitas f 

Matestie, maiestas, atis. 

MnroBiTiE, minoritasy atis. 

Necessitce, necessitas, atis. 

Nobujtie, nobilitas, atis. 

Pebpet(jitjle, perpetuitas, atis. 

PossLBiunE, possibilitaSy atis. 
A Pasty, pasttllum, li. 

TosmSy potestasy atis. 

PfxriE, pietas, atis. 
A Citie, vrbsy vrbis, hoe. 

Pouebtie, paupertoSy atis. 

Pfif ncipalitie, praeminentioy *. 

Psf uttie, consilium arcanum. 

Pbobitie, probitasy atis. 

PBOFtfNDiTiB, profunditasy atis. 

Prolixitee, prolixitas, atis. 

Pbopbetee, proprietor, atis. 

TteovTSQurnBypropinquitaSy atis. 

Pbospebjtie, prosperity, atis. 

Pubitie, puritasy atis. 

Quantity, quantitas, atis. 

Quautee, qualitaSy atis. 

Sac! etxe, satietasy atis. 

Sagacttie, sagacitasy atis. 

Seuebitxe, seueritas, atis. 
A Suebtie, vasy adisy hie. 

8nc plicitie, simplieitasy atis. 

SOBBXETTE, SObHstOSy atis. 

SupERFLtJiTTE, superfluitasy atis. 

Supebiobitie, superioritas, atis. 

TRASdunjuiEy tranquiUitaSy atis. 

Tbeatte, ezhortamentum, i. 
A Trinitie, trinitaSy atis. 

ViBGfirrnE, virginitas. 
AnYNiYEBsmE, aeademia, a. 

Yrbaiotie, vrbanitasy atis. 

Yakitie, vanitasy atis. 

Yebytie, Veritas, atis. 
A Booty, pray, prceda, da. 
to £mptie, euaeuare. 
to Pitie, miserescersy misereri. 



Ill 



In I, desinentia* 



112 



Debtee, lutulentus, a. 
Weighty, grauis, e, ponder oeus. 
Sleyghtle, callidus, da. 
£mpty, vacuus, a. 
Detntie, delicatus, a. 
Plentle, eopiosus, a. 
Bootye, particeps, cipis. 
Sooty, fuliginosus, a. 
Cbfsty, crustulentus, a. 
DtferiE, puluerulentus. 
MtfsriE, mucidus, da. 
LtfsTY, validus, da. 
RtfsTY, rubiginosus, a. 
T&tsrz, Jidelis, le. 
Doughty, fortis, e. 
Boughty, intricatus, a. 
Bought, ramosus, a. 
Noughty, malus, la, rilis, le. 
Faltie, reus, a, culpahilis. 
Fifty, quinquaginta. 
Shifty, astutus, prouidus, a. 
Clifty, fertilis, le. 
Thbefty, frugi, frugalis, le. 
Vnthbifty, infrugi. 
Vnshefty, improuidus, da. 
Filthy, fcedus, a, turpis, e. 
Healthy, incolumis, me. 
Pithye, efficax, acts. 
Teastie, iracundus, da. 
Flighty, velox, Ucis. 
Mighty, potens, entis. 
Sighty, visibilis, le. 
Fobtye, quadraginta. 
Fbothy, spumosus, a. 
Foystye, insipidus, da. 
Fbosty, pruinosus, a. 
Goutee, podagricus, ca. 
Heabtee, cordatus, a. 
Hasty, festinus, termerarixxs, a. 
Lofty, elatus, a, sublimis. 
Mystie, mist, mbulosus, a. 
Mysty, mistery, mysticus, a. 
Thbisty, sitibundus, da. 
Wabtee, verrucosus, sa. 
Listy, libens, entis. 
Nynetee, nonaginta. 
Seuentie, septuaginta. 



10 



iS 



2d 



2$ 



30 



35 



40 



45 



TwfarriE, viginti. 
ThIbtee, triginta. 
Fobtee, quadraginta. 
Sexteb, sexaginta. 
Nitty, culicosus. 
Wytty, ingeniosus, sa. 
Fetle, secundarius, a. 
Pbetee, scitus, a,facetus, a. 
Snotty, purulentus, a. 
Spottle, macuhsus, sa. 
Totty, vadllans, ebriolus, a. 
Sweatee, desudans, ant is. 
Wobthle, dignus, a. 
Vnwobthy, indignus, a. 
Geltie, reus, a, conscius, a. 

There bee also many other in tye, here 
for breuite sake omitted, which thou 
raayst form when thou wilt, of this termi- 
nation tat, being one kynd of denomina- 
tiues, whose engliah also endeth in neise, 
of which we haue sayd in this place be- 
fore : neyther do they differ any thing in 
sense or signification, but only in the end 
or terminacion, as these that folow. 

of fcdicitas, Felicttle, or happy- 

nesse. 
of dignitas, Dignitee, or worthy- 

nesse. 

For dignitie and worthynesse be all one : 
and feficitie and happynesse be all one : 
and so forth in others. Finally in this 
they only differ, that those in tye are 
formed or the latyn word, and the other in 
noise, are formed of the englishe woord. 

In vie, or vye. 

£ntjee, inuidid, a. 
A Nauy, nauigiutn, i. 
A Repleule, repignoratio. 

Obloqtjte, obloquium, if. 
to £nuee, inuidere. 
to Repleueb, repignorare. 

Heauee, grants, e. 

Pbiuee, secretus, a. 
There be also many other that ende in 
ie, or ye, formed of substantiues, and they 
be adiectiues signifying plenty of that 
thing, which the substantiues betoken, 
and they aunswer to the adiectiues in osus 
and in mtus, as these that folow. 



in 



I ante a 



114 



•f Bran, atpta, atony, Impiim 


■*,«. 




Impossible, laaannTiTi't. fr 


«f Boon, #«, bony cnmpth,#t» 


Wl,l. 




Cbkdibu, trwJMIi*, k. 


af B&ocb, crwr, bloody, erwn 


I**,*. 




Iscbedible, tmeniMU^ Jr. 


«f Flocb, Jkuimt, flaady, Jhctm 




Diosible, aVtrifiWii, 2c 


mm*, «. 




5 


InfnsBLB, rWriitiWiV, fe. 


aadta^tofiiiaal.iWftgmwtdPMT, 




Sksseeu, MMsfcZu, fc. 


■ iOM^ftej.vfillofrtaH 


%«*»- 




ISSESSEBLS, ■"■Wnit7lt > #. 


•BMBafaaJaa, «, fclaadrar nnlafblaad, ax. 




YiraxLE, wWiWij, Ir. 


xaaat ae (mm to all tamaae 
i^eriay*. 


^M M 




T£bbibi.e, femfcZu, fc. 


IateB. 




IO 


TVere are aka mit af tak kyad W- 






aide taeae, wmiea are «T ta* aane a%aaV 


/» ibbe. 






#^mm iVai t^^» _i[ii t^A m aaa^. B^ 


A Ckon, prmaipt 9 u, hm\ 
A Son, «*£*, «. 






tac? dtfer at faariar . Far taaae at aaat 
are fined aftfe catena* tkcaat: ataae*- 
able, ^faWfr; <**&, aaa****, m; MU 


to Itnai, pviiim 4 




IS 


able, fi arf aifti, a> .- af make, eafte aad 


to Dixie, dip, mtimfent. 
to Leeks, gelde, tmstrmtt. 






treat*.- tat taeat ia Ola are fined af 
ta* lada^aaae: at legOfe, iifJJ^j;; 


BymmMj emwstms, «. 






fr.-af*y»,«dEft,40ri«, Ac Yet at tas 


/itibole. 




so 


tkey agree, that bota af taeat are deriaed 
af T«5i: sadtaat taej aaar aotk aae 


A 1hHT¥ /«rf«W, l" 






fak aacweriagto tibenr anificatiaa ia 


A Ytcti T t Jaw/an, &'. 
Boble, mer, Mi^c 






kaia: far bota raaainlf , aad legible, ay» 






aafe M&, fc, dofrtd af Xaja. Aad 
: faeleaUe rH aaaaaas, awaiit aaaaMai 


to Botle, Mfcr*. 


[^h: 




af&atfia»4iL 


to Xixbu with the fiDger«,#«»te»- 


*5 


Im kk qocre in I, ante K. 


/»ibc 






/ikeor jee. 


A Bun, Imy&m, mm, Jute. 
A Cbme, cr£rmm> u 






y« Diciordyw, «&«, «r»aa. 
Ice, flsnety n, iUer. 


A Km, /TM» t daw, to. 




y> 


Ltce, piiodiy •mm. 


A Thee, Mhit, w, fcer. 






Mice, aiarat, taaa, At)'. 


to Bun, Imyiri, mwmmvrw, 






. A Pkick, prtetMWL, ij\ 


to Cms, criirOT*. 






Bicx, oraaT, c 


A Sons, ser&M, *% hie 






Sice, jer. 


to Ante, mUcrikir*. 




35 


A 8ltce, minntcl, du, Ate. 


to Bnesfn, iemrMr*. 






Spice, awiw arawaYmw 


to T — '■■» mterihre. 






• A Vice plnjer, kutrU, mnmm. 


to Peesceiee, pr^acrMrt. 






: A Vice, sume, n^aat. 

| A Fucb on the sea, jpt«bV, «. 


to Pinacif be, prmcribire. 






wO DITBKBDBEy 9MB9CT%9tT9» 




40 


to Dice, mlems wUiUrt. 

to Peice, spprectmt, mitimtrt. 


In ible. 






to 8ltce, iiitemrt. 


A Bra*, £0*1011, i, Am. 






to Spice, eondir*. 


A Twtble, hjwiMHt, i*, jber. 






' to Bibb, moyer*. 


Flettbt.e, Jterilit, le. 




45 


to Ttcr, Metre. 


BemMOL*, mwriim*, d*. 






Ktcb, aioflw, fc. 


F6muuL, jmiiltlu, l*. 






Xuaeicx, aaai iYia f *. 



115 



I ante C. 



I ante D. 



116 



A Chalice, calix, ids, hie. 
A Benefice, benefidum, ij. 
A Sacrifice, sacrifidum, i. 
A Cockatrice, badliscus, i. 
An Enterprise, incceptum, ti. 
A Itjstice, iudex, lets. 

Iustice, iustitia, a. 

Malice, malitia, a. 
A Maurice, pains, Hdis. 
y 6 Matbice, matrtXy ids. 
An Office, offidum, ij. 

Pabadice, Paradisus, i 9 hoc. 
A PbXctice, praxis, eos, hac. 

Pbeiudice, praiuditium, u 

Sebuice, seruitium, i. 

Initjstice, iniustiiia, a. 
to Despice, despicere. 
to Entebpbice, attentate. 
to Enfbanchice, manumittere. 
to Malice, infestare. 
to PbIctice, exercSre. 
to Pbeiudice, praiudicare. 
to Sacrifice, sacrificare. 
to do Sertjice, seruire. 

In iche. 

Ciche, deer, Ms, hoc. 
A Piche, corbiculus, li. 
A Wiche, opulus, i, hac. 

Riche, diues, diuitis. 
to Mtch, sujfurari. 
An Ostrich, Struthio, dnis, hie. 
to EirafcHE, ditare. 

In ict. 

to Add{ct, addickre. 
to Afflict, afflig&re. 
to Addict, addictus, a. 
to Afflict, afflictus, a. 

In ickle. 

AnABTicLE, articulus, li. 
A Pabticle, particular la. 
A Yebsicle, versiculus, li. 



10 



IS 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



I ante D. 

In idde. 

A Ktdde, hcedus, dis, hac. 
ye Mid of a thing, medium, dij. 
to Bldde, iubire. 
to Ridde, expedite. 

Haterld, inuidia, a. 
A Potlid, operculum, i. 
y« Mldbldde, diaphragma, at is. 
to Fobbld, interdickre. 

JA qulde, liquidus, da. 

Vnxydde, incognitos, ta. 

In iddle. 

A 'Efomx, fidiada, Us. 

Hydles, laiebra, arum. 
y 6 Middle, medium, i. 
A Riddle, sieue, cribrum, i. 
A Riddle, question, problema, atis, 
hoc. [nare. 

to Fiddle, /<kw<? jidiculam reso- 
to Riddle, cribrare. 
to Strldle, varicarire. 



In idle. 
Bnf dle, Jranum, ni. 
Bridle, refranare. 
Idle, ociosus, sa. 

In idge. 
Bridge, jpoiw, onto , Aw?. 
Midge, musceUa, a. 
Ridge bone, «pt *a, iub. 
Ridge of a house, cuknen. 
Ridge of ground, /tra, r*. 
Abbrxdge, abbreuiare. 



In ide. 

A Bblde, sponsa, a, nympha, a. 
A Gtde, <faa?, ti<?w, A«?, &w. 
An Hyde, tergus, oris, hoc. 
y* Ides, ttftw, iduum, ha. 

Pride, superbia, a. 
A Shyde byllet, cola, a. 
A Stde, latus, eris, hoc. 
y* Ttde, accessus maris. 



117 



I ante F. 



I ante G. 



118 



to Btde, morari, manere. 

to Chtde, obiurgare. 

to Gtde, dedueere. 

to Gltde vp, ascenders. 

to Gltde downe, descenders. 

to Gltde forward, prolabi. 

to Hyde, absconder*. 

to Sltde, labi. 

to Btde, equitare. 

Stde as a long garment, talaris, 
e, longus, a. 

Wtde, amplus, a. 
An Homicide, homidda, a. 

Shrafttde, caput idunij. 
to BetIde, cowtingere. 
to Diuede, diuidere. 
to Abydb, operiri, morari. 
to Dertdb, deridere. 
to Forertdb, praeurrere. 

Besyde, neare, propinquus, a. 

Beside, nigh, iuxtd, props' * 

Btsedb, except, prater. 

Asyde, later aliter. 

I ante F. 

Inife. 

A Clip, rock, rupee, is, hoc. 
A Gleffe, respectus, us. 
to Cltffe, sdndere. 
to Gltffe, respicere. 

Step, robustus, a. 

If, *»'. [o»w, AtV. 

A Bayuf of an hundred, centurio, 
A Bahjfb, reue, cillicus, a. 
y* Platftif, quarulus, la. 

Neckstxff, peruicax, ads. 

Fehsif, mastus, a. 

PthtsLP, anhilus, a. 

Coeny, stipaius venire. 

Jnift. 
A Cleft, seissura, a. 
A Drift of snow, cumulus. It. 
y* Drift of a matter, o^tb, scopus. 
A Drift of cattelL, amu**, inw, 
A<x?, jmmi#, oVm, floe. 



10 



'5 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Drift, belle, fistuca, a. 
A Gift, donum, datum. 
A Shift, remedium, i. 

Shrift, confessio, onis. 

Thift, furtum, ti. 

Thrift, frugalitas, atis. 
A Lift, alleuamen. 
A Reft, rupturd, ra. 
A Reft, belch, ructus, us, hie. 
to Lefts, alleuare. 
to Shift from a place, remouere. 
to Shift, or make shift, expedite. 
to Sift, cribrare. 
to Reft, ructare. 
y* 5 Fifth, quintus, a. 

Swept, t?<?for, oW*. 

Tnife. 
A KjnrFE, culteUus, i. 

Lyfe, t?f la, <e. 
A Sherxfe, prefer prouincialis. 

Strife, content io. 
A Wtfe, raw, dris, hoe. 

Rtfe, ready, promptus, a. 
AnHtfswTFE, materfamilias. 
A Mydwtfe, obstetrix, ids, hoe. 
A Peotottfe, scalpellum, i. 
A W60DKKIF, /a leo, dnis, hie. 

I ante G. 
/n igge. 

Bigge, come, hordeum quad- 
ratum. 

Drigges, faces, cum, ha. 
A FiQQVjJicus, us, hoc. 
A Bbigge, pons. 
A Gtgge, garrula mulier. 
A Nigge, parca mulier. 
A Pigge, porceUus, li. 
A Rigge of land, sura, a, parca. 
y* Rio of a house, culmen. 
y e Big of a beaste, dorsum, spina. 
A Sine, anguiUa genus. 
A Twig, vimen, inis, hoe. 

Whig, & whay, «fo», wrwm 
lactis. 



119 



I ante G. 



I ante K. 



120 



to Big, or build, adificare. 

A Wygge, cake, sulucula, la. 

to Digge, fodere. 

to Twig, verberare. 

to Twtgge, putare viburna. 

to Rigge, lasciuire puellam. 

A Nuthig, nux myristica. 

In igh. 
A Thigh, femur, dris, hoe. 
to Sigh, suspirare. 
A Sigh, suspirium, i. 

High, altus, ta. 

Nigh, propinquus, a, propk. 

In ight. 

A Knyght, #»t7*«, Mm, foV. 
y* Light, lux, Acts, hoe. 

Might, vis, robur, dris, hoe. 

Night, nox t noctis, hoe. 

Plight, valitudo, inis, hoe. 

Right, ius, iuris, hoc. 

Stght, visus, us. 
A WIght, creatura, a. 
A Weight, faber lignarius. 
to Dight, parare, coUre. 
to Lyght, fyre, aecendkre. 
to Light on horse, ascendhe. 
to Light from horse, descetuUre. 
to Light on one, contingere. 
to Plight, spondcre, promittere. 
to Right, dirigeWe. 

Bright, lucidus, da. 

Light, clarus, ra. 

Ryght. rectus, a. 

"Wight, strong, robustus, a. 

Foresyght, procidentia, <B. 

Foreflight, profugium, ij. 
A Settenyght, septimana, nee. 
A Fortnyght, scmcnsis, is, hie. 

Insight of household, supellex. 

Insight of knowledge, scientia. 

MIdnight, nox intempestiua. 

Oversight, negligently a. 

Ouersight, procuration onis. 

Vnbr£ ght, tllucidus, da. 

VklIght, obscurus, a.^ 



*5 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Ypbight, iniustus, sta. 
Vnr£ght, aquus, a. 
Vnwight, inualidus, da* 

In igne. 

A Signs, signum, ni. 
to Signe, signare. 
to Resigns, resignare. 
to AssIgns, assignors. 

I ante K. 

In icke. 

A Brick, later, Ms, hie. 

y° Crick, disease, episthoionus, ni. 

A Crick, rima, ma. 

A Flick, suecidia, a, lardum. 

A Nick, ineisura, a, erena, a. 

A Prick, stimulus, li. 

A Prick, marke, meta, a. 

A Stick, virgula, a. 

A Ticks, pediculus, li. 

A TmcK, /acinus, nor is f hoe. 

Brick to burne, latere* coquhre. 
to Brick, recalcitrate. 
to Lick, lambkre, lingbre. 
to Nick, incidhre. 
to Pick, iaculari. 
to Pricks, stimulate. 
to be Sick, agrotare. 
to Stick vnto, adherers. 
to Stick one, confodbre. 
to Trick, or trim, eoneinnare. 
to Trick or trippe, cespitars. 

Quick, citus, a. agilis, le. 

Whick, alyue, viuus, a, super' 
stes. 

Sick, agrotus, infirmuB, a. 

Thick, spissus, densus, a. 

Trick, nitiduB, a, coucinnxiB, a. 

Arsnick, herb, artonicum, i. 
A Carrick, ship, cyrserum, i. 

MXgick, magia, a. 
y* 5 Colick, colica, a. 
A BoLiCK, scortum, ti. 

Logick, logica, dialectics, a. 
AnfiraNiCK, ethnicus, a. 



121 



I ante K. 



I ante K. 



122 



Garlics, allium, if. 

Musick, musica, a. 

Phisick, physica, a. 
y« TfsiCK, ptysis, is, hoc. 
A Potstick, rudicula, a. 
A Candelstick, candeldbrum, i. 

ArI thketick, arithmetica, a. 

Metaphisick, metaphysial, a. 

Rethorick, rhetorica, as. 

Tamebick, myrica, a. 

There be dyuers other that ende in 
rieke or wioke, signifying offices, which 
haue theire latino commonly in atu$, or 
intra; as, 

A Bishopricke, Episeopatus, us. 
A Bishopwick, idem, Diocesis, is, 

hoe. 
A Baylybick, viUicatus, us. 
A Baylywick, viUieatura, ra. 

BrIynsicke, phreneticus, a. 

Ethnicxe, ethnicus, a. 

Franticke, cerebrosus, a. 

Frensicke, phreneticus, a. 

Logicke, hgicus, a. 

Magicke, magieus, a. 

FrIcticke, practicus, a. 

Splensicke, spleneticus, a. 

Vntrickb, inconcinnus, a. 

Catholicke, eatholicus, a. 

Apostolicke, apostolicus, a. 

Cholebicxe, eolerieus, a. 

Fleuicaticke, fleumaUeus, a. 

Harmonicke, harmonious. 

Lunaticke, lunaticus, a. 

Magnificke, magnificus, a. 

Pleubetickb, pleuretieus, a. 

Publicke, publieus, a. 

In ickle. 
A Sickle, /aZr dentata. 
A Prickle, stimulus, i. 
A Pickle, sause, ^rw, <e. 

Brickle, fragilis, e. 

Fickle, futilis, e. 

Mickle, multus, a. 

Tickle, impatiens, intact His. 

Sickle, valetudinarius } a. 



»S 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to Pickle flesh, condire, salire. 
to Pickle, eat nicely, #for* minutim. 
to Prickle, stimulare. 
to Stickle in a matter, contendere, 



to Tickle, titiUare. 
to Trickle downe, destillare. 
A Banstickle, trachyda, a. 
A Chronickle, chronica, orum. 
A Conuentickle, conucnticula, a. 
A Manickle, manica, arum. 
to Manickle, manicis tortare. 

In ickt. 

AnAFFLiCKT, afflictio, 6nis. 
A Conflickt, confiictus, us. 
to Afflickt, afflig&re. 
to Conflickt, eonfligere. 

In ike. 
A Dike, or ditch, /owa, <?, *<roJ, 

A Pike, pricke, aculeus, i. 

y« Wike of the eye, hirquus, i. 

A Tyke, dogge, C0*m, w. 

A Pike, for the ear, scalprum, i. 

A Pike, fish, /upttt, t. 

A Strike for measure, hostorium. 

to Dike, or ditch, fodire. 

to he Lyke, simulare. 

to Like, or allow, approhare. 

to Pike, woll, &c. carpere. 

to Strike, /ortW, percuUre. 

Lyke, similis, e. 

Lyke, «uw£, itf, jwom. 
to Mislyke, improbare, dispUdre. 
to Publike, publicare. 

Maydenllke, vaginalis, e. 

Manlike, virilis, e. 

Misllke, dissimilis, e. 

Vnlike, t&w. 

Motherlike, maternus } a. 

Fatherlike, paternus, a. 

Brotherlike, fratemus, a. 

Publike, publieus, a. 

Womanlike, muliebris, e. 

Many other there be that end in ike, 



123 



I ante L. 



I ante L. 



124 



here omitted, but namely adiectmes and 
aduerbes of qualitie deriaed of sabstan- 
tiues : as of 

King, kinglike, regalis, iter. 
Lord, lordlike, imperiosus, ose. 
Man, manlike, viriUs, vwiliter. 
Beast, beastlike, brutalis, alithr. 

and such other: where note, that this 
termination lyke is put for lye, and lye 
for lyke in many places, but namely in 
meter. 

I ante L. 
In iL 
A Bil written, scriptum, epistola. 
A Bil of hand, syngraphum, i. 
A Bil, staffe, falx, alcis, hoc. 
A Dil herbe, anethum, i. 

Glls of fish, bronchia, arum. 
AnHn,, collis, is, hie. 
A Mil, mola, a. 

Mil, herbe, milium, i. 
A Pil, medicine, catapotium, i. 
A Qull, calamus, i, penna, 
A Stll, stillatorium, ». 

Wll, voluntas, atis. 
A Wll, testamentum, i. 
A Fll, saturitas, at is. 
to Chtl with cold, algere. 
to Fll, implere. 
to Kll, occidcre, interfere. 
to Mil, molere. 
to Pil and pol, depeculari. 
to Pil off barke, decorticare. 
to Pil of skin, deglubere. 
to Hil, couer, operire, teg ere. 
to Spll, effundere. 
to Stll a trouble, quietdre, sedare. 
to Stll waters, concoquere. 
to Stll downe, destillare. 
to Swll drinke, ingurgitate. 
to Thll, perstringere. 
to Til, colere, arare. 
to Tril, circumuerUre. 
to Wll, velle. 
to be Stll, quiescere, tacere. 

Chtl, cold, algidus, a. 

Gril, idem* 



10 



»5 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



II, malus, a, perperam. 

Shtl or shirle, argutus, canorus, 
a, acutus, a. 

Stll, iugis, e, continuus, a. 

Stll, iugiter. 

Il, male. 

Basil, herb, basilica, a. 

Azel, acetuus, i. 
AnANTTLL, incus, Hdis, hoc. 
A Maruil, miracuUm, i. 

MIrbll, marmor, oris, hoc. 

Berll, ciistal, glossum, i. 

Peril, periculum, i. 

Bittll, fl^e, scarabeus, i. 

Tittel, apex, ids, hie. 

Carll, canticum, i. 

Barll, cadus, i. 

Carltl, a towne, CarUolum. 

Cheruil, herbe, tarrefoUum, i. 
A Chestl, celtis, is, hoc. 
A Deutl, demon, onis, hie. 
the Dettil, diabolus, i. 
A Driull, mancipium, i. 
AnAppLE, pomum, i. 
A Stappll, capulum, i. 
A Bable, pegma, atis, hoe. 

Aprlll, aprilis, is, hie. 

Brajtbles, briers, dumi, tubus, i. 
y 6 Shambles, maeeUa, orum. 
A Basil, series, ei. 
A Capll, cabaUus, i, hie. 
A Bristle, seta, a. 

Wni stle, fistula, a. 

Bundle, fasciculus, i. 

Spindel, fusu m, i. 

CiuiLL, ealumnia, a. 

Couples, copula, arum. 

Cople, copula, a. 

Stopple, obstruetorium, i. 

Credll, erepundia, orum. 
A Damsyl, puella, a. 
A DfBBLL, pastinum, i. 
A Kldle, loke riddle, problema, 

atis, hoc. 
A Bedll, lictor, oris. 
y« G Argil, gurgulio, 6nis, hie. 
A GtfRDLL, cingulum, i. 



125 



I ante L. 



I ante L. 



126 



A GfifsriL, eartilago, inis, hoc. 
y* Handel, manubrium, i. 

Hf dles, latebra, arum. 
AnHnuoLE, traha, a. 
y* Houswel, eucharistia, a. 
y* Ickles, stirim, orum. 
A REirtfL, aMnum, i. 
A Nettyl, vrtica, a. 
A KfRTiL, interula, a. 
A Mebxle tree, mt/rtus, i, &w. 
A Ladel, rubieula, a. 

LINTEL, J»w, 6ttlf*, A<w. 

Lintel of a cart, radius, i. 
A Pin, j>*m«, w, At*?. 
y e Mathelles, variola, arum. 
A Mantell, gausape, is, hoe. 
y 6 Meddel, medium, i. 
A Dungel, Btercorarium, i. 
A Mungbel, spurius, a. 
A MtrcKHEL, fumarium, i. 
A MtfeKEL, concha, a, hoc. 
A Mousn,,^^^. 
A Nauel, vmbelicus, i. 
AnOusfL, bird, merula. 
A Needel, oita, us, hoe. 
A Nf piL, papilla, a. 
A Pybble stone, calculus, i. 
A Ktble, baculus, i. 
A Peckel, macula, a. 
AnHicxYL, peeten, inis, hoe. 
A Speckel, macula, a. 
A PtfNsrL, peniciUum, i. 

Tynsel, cloth, intertextus, i. 

Pebel, periculum. 

Pubptl, purpura, a. 
A Pupil, pupillus, i. 
A Saddel, ephippium. 
A SlIdyl, vestigium, i. 
A Shackel, eompes, edes, hie. 
A Tacxtl, retinaculum, i. 
A Shengel, scandula, a. 
y* Sniuel, mucus, i. 
y* Dbiuil at nose, jm«, tiro, A00. 
A Weuel, curculio, onis, hie. 
y 6 Spebcel, subtegulaneum, i. 
A Spebxel, seintUla, a. 
A Spbeniel, spergilhm, i. 



*5 



20 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Stabil, stabulum, i. 

A Label, infula, a. 

A Steepil, campanile, is, hoe. 

the Stubbil, arista, a. 
EtrBBiL, rudus, iris, hoc. 

A Sweapil, partica, a. 

A Neapel, papilla, a. 

A Tabel, mensa, tabula, a. 

A Sabel, appendix, icis, hoc. 

the Tables to play, tessare, teesc- 
rarum. 

the Lables of a miter, insula, arum. 

A Tasel, virga pastoris. 

A Tatttl, liciatorium, i. 

A Thymbel, digitals, is, hoc. 

A Wymbel, terebrum, i. 

A Thtutl, rubicula, a. 

A Thbottel, guttus, uris, hoc. 

A Throppel, «&#*, iugulum. 

A Tibdil, rudus, eris, hoc. 

AnHiBDiL, £#»&*, #. 

A Titel, titulus, i. 

A Tirra,, op&?, icw, Aw. 
Tbeakel, theriaca, a. 

the Tbebbil part, triplex, icis. 

A Trendil, rofo, <». 

A TnfsxiL, carduus, a. 

A Tristel, tripes, kdis, hie. 
A Triftll, nt^fl, #. 

Tboubel, turbatio, onis, hie. 
A Twybil, bipennis, i, hac. 
A Vigil, vigilia, a. 
AiiVnkil, auunculuB, i, pat&rnw. 
A Wesel, mustela, a. 
AnHASiL, eorylus, i, hie. 
to Anil, admhilare. 
to Depxl, neutre, stup&re. 
to Destel, apt. perstringere. 
to Addil, demerere. 
to Maddel, delirare. 
to Ahbil, tolutare. 
to Cbambil, reptitare. 
to Babel, garrire. 
to Bbabel, *&»», m«/ta fogwi. 
to Iabel, ttfw*. 
to Bibxl, bibUre. 
to Cauel, eahasmiari, cauillari. 



187 



I ante L. 



I ante L. 



128 



to Toppil, eopulcre. 

to Cbembel, micare, mimmere. 

to Trembel, tremtrt. 

to Destel, dettittcre. 

to Fulfil, adimplere. 

to Doubel, d*pl$e*re. 

to Soupel, macemrt. 

to do Ettl, mak facer*. 

to Faffel, balbutirt. 

to Mattel, rudert. 

to FncBTL, ineptire. 

to R umbel, tonitare. 

to Stumble, titubmre. 

to T umbel, ro/irfar*. 

to Gabgel, gargmrimrt. 

to Gesgel, tinnirt. 

to Tesgel, M&»fll. 

to Haxdel, trcctcre. 

to Daxdel, m*Icere. 

to Iuggel, fucimare, prmdipmi. 

to Kesdel, mceeniert. 

to Mangel, laniart. 

to Iaxgel, ftrrire. 

to Maggel, fmsctitmrt. 

to Mesgel, Mwm. 

to Muffel the face, fwfar#. 

to Hotel, wMfni/Ui jrmmri. 

to Meddel, wudimri. 

to MuMEL, hMutirt. 

to Eestil, ntfmlari. 

to Wbestxl, Imrtmri. 

to Fmattil, fmmmirt. 

toRATHL, Umitmr*. 

to Bon, maurlcr*. 

to SifriL, MrJWtsrr . 

to 81ml, iyfti>jHimi taafanrir*. 

to SwIwl, Jmxmr*. 

toltamiL, iia m/ a rf. 

to 8ftmL» Jiawlfartf.. 

toTidbniL, toraWr*. 

to StrnL, tmridir*. 

to HLlUL, fiMHJMftfa. 

to Smutch, anBMUarv. 
to Swumudl^ hemp, i 
to Qbijiil* tmtfimdirt* 
to 86i'fU| ayaVt^ Jmifv. 



io 



IS 



> 30 



«s 



35 



45 



to IxTureiLy tllcfuemr*. 

to Wbaxgel, omuZZotv. 

to RLsxell, pmtrfcert. 

to Spabxel, KintiHmri. 

to Spabpel, «yr*p«r*. 

to Spbetxel, tpergert. 

to WanrxxL, plicmrt, ray* e&a 

trakert. 
to Tbeflk, *«?** «ferv. 
to StIthtl, minjert eftmm. 
to SwIthtl, fiuciji tmmolmbne. 
to Stbeddel, rnwi*. 
to Redlk, eribrmre. 
to Thbotel, nffbcmr*. 
to Thbopplk, taVat, tayaiar*. 
to TfcKEL, titOlmrt. 
to Prickle, stimuimrt. 
to Typpel, potitcre. 
to Ripple, firarriMfcr*. 
to Tim, intitmkre. 
to Picxel, mUere. 
to Tbicxel, destiflmr*. 
to Tboubel, tmrhcrt. 
to WmsnL, jCf/M&i moMmrt. 

Camomel, fmmomtJImy «. 
A Daffadel, fatftrraat, i. 
A Dt^gel, Utemisy c 
AnfepisTEL, ep iit o h , kg. 
AhExampel, eitrnpha*, •". 
AdApostel, ajPMfa/at, h\ 
A Cbocodel, mmtftfa*, U. 
A Disclhl, diiripulus, U. 

Hoyr suckle, UnutSy «. 
A PsxrwDnoL, fM**, «. 
A Pnnr axl, piMu m lmm^ & 
A PanrcxfiL, prim ripirnm y i. 
A Soutbostlk, rwvrtoa, «. 
A Spam tie, y w toreftn a , JtL 
A Tabkbxakel, fiinaaiaftui i, •. 

Tobmkxhl, Afpftyaiflw. 
A Tiluhgil, frumpa/at, ft. 
A Qtaheaswl, faadtoawfafai, /•. 
A Ykbscsil, f*r**ra/as, U\ 

Docll, dttrfu, ^ 

Flou Ani7w, Zf, 

GtXHL,! 



129 



I ante L. 



I ante L. 



130 



HtbcBiL, humilis, le. 
Inn, oeiosus, a. 
Lf ttil, paruus, a. 
Bbitttl, fragilit, e. 
Mycktl, much, multus, a. 
Sicktl, valetudinarius, a. 
Nobel, nobilis, e. 
Baxyl, insolent, entis. 
Soupil, lentus, a. 
Stabil, stability e. 
Steejl, sterility le. 
Subtil, subdolut, la. 
Suttil, idem, astutus, a. 
TfcuL, titillenus, na. 
Tfo£xjsiL, flexilis, le. 
Hobbtbjl, horridus, da. 
Tutossibil, impossibility le. 
Ikcbedibil, incredibili8, U. 
Iroiuf Sibil, indiuitibilit, e. 
Iotiolabil, inuiolabilit, e. 
Newtakgil, nouorum cipidus. 
Posstbil, possibility le. 
Sehblabtl, timilit, le. 
Solubjl, solubilis, e. 
YjtQtsrnL, immitisy e. 
Vtenstle, vtensilis, le. 

Note, that ofttimes bit is written for 
Ml, die for dil, fle for nl, gle for gil, kle 
for kil, pie for pU, lie for til, tie for til, 
uleforniL And these for the other agayne 
indifferently, as 

Amble, or akbjx. 
Sable, or sadil. 

StEFLB, Or bjulxxu 

Pigil, for pigil, verbaseulum. 

GaEGLE, Or GAEGIL. 
MuSKLB, Or MT78SXL. 

Staple, or stapil. 
Habile, or HASTTL, 
Hasle, or hasil. 
Title, or Trnx. 
Tattle, or tauxl, &o. 

"Wherfore, if ye fynd not in the one of 
these, seeke in the other and yee shal not 



More oner, this termination Ml, an- 
swereth in englishe, commonly to the 



15 



as 



30 



35 



40 



45 



adiectines in bili*, as we hane sayd in the 
terminations able, and ible, for which 
the termination Ml is putte, looke in the 
other. 

In ilch. 

Milch, milk, lac, lactis, hoe. 
to Milch, mulgire. 
to Filch, steale, surriphre. 
to Filch, beate, fustigare. 
to Filch, miche, sujfurari. 

In tide. 

A Chtld, puer, eri, hie. 
A Field, oyer, i, hie. 

Mtlde, blandus, da. 

yfrum, ferus, ra. 

This terminacion, tide, is oftymes in 
metre put for participles in tide, as, fylde 
for filed, tyld for tyled, but I think that 
they should be written in yeld : as defield 
for denied : begielde for begyled, &c. 

Jntite. 
j* Hllt of a eworde, manubrium, ij. 
A Quilt, culcitra, a. 
A Stilt, gr alius } li. 
Bilt, adifieatus, a. 
This termination, ilta, is also often 
written for participles in tiled, with 
double U, as fillde for filled : spilt for 
spilled : kylte for killed, and such other. 

A Filth, drab, seortum, ti. 
y« Filth at nose, pus, uris, hoe. 
y 9 Filth of a wound, lues, is, hoe. 

Ftlth, dirt, situs, us, lutum, ti. 

Stxlth, furtum, ti. 

Tilth, tillage, agricuUura, a. 

In He. 
A Bile, ulcus, Ms, hoe. 
A File, lima, a. 
A Gyle, dolus, li. 
A Kyle, bUis, is, hoe. 
A Mile, milliarum, i. 
A File, struct, is, hoe. 
A Sile, colum, li. 
A Stile, formula, a, stilus, i. 
A Stele at an hedg, scabeUum, li. 



131 



I amtelL 



132 



A Ttle, tsgula, «. 

A Wtle, astutia, m. 

AnlLE, insula, m. 

to Pyle, soyle, deturpare. 

to Pyle, limare. 

to Syle, milke, w&r* Ak. 

to Wyll, persuaders. 

Vile, *%*, &. 

fenLE, exilium, lif. 
A GtarnLE, gentHis, Is. 
to Defile, deturpare. 
to Exile, tn exilium aghre. 
to Compile, eompUars. 
to Cowcile, eoneiliare. 
to Reconcile, reeoncUiare. 
to Rettile, expostulare. 

Sebuilb, seruilis, le. 

Yizlx, ctf i7*>, 4#. 

Bomewhilb, aliquandd. 

Othbbwhyle, aliquando. 

Ekwhyle, dudum, nuper. 

I ante M. 
/n inL 
y« Beim of a cup, labrum, rip*, a. 
AnHnors, hymnus, ni. 
A Limbe, membrun, bri. 
to Clocks, scand&re. 
to DnocE, obscurare. 
to SmacE, despumare. 
to Swimme, natare. 
to Tunc, concinnare. 

Dymme, obseurus, ra. 

Gbymme, horridus, da. 

Hym, t7/iW, t, t7/wm, «* obliquis. 

Tbtmme, nitidus, eoneinnus. 

Vktbtm, inconcinnus, i. 
A Bosym, tint**, «*, Aii. 

Mabgebik, amaricus, i. 
y* MiGBiM, hemecrania, a. 
A PInym, ethnieus, a. 
A Pilgbym, peregrinus, ni. 

Vexim , vmenum, m. 
to Veitym, venenare. 

In imble. 
A Thimble, digitals, is, hoe. 



10 



as 



35 



45 



A Wymble, fcntfrvM, &. 
to Cbimblb, iwwa ii j iii erw . 
to Tbimble, trsmkre. 
Nymble, qftftl, &. 

/» impe. 
AqIkfe, sur culms, i. 
A Shbimp, squills, m. 
A Nymfhe, ngmpka, m. 
to Himp, surculare. 
to Limp, claudicare. 

In impta. 
A Wymple, /(**&, is, hoc. 
A Pimple, pupula, a. 
Stmple, s impl e x , ids. 



In ime. 



A Lyme, lithoeoUa, Us. 

A Cltme, eftm*, <ttt*, Am. 

A Chyme of belles, dassicum, t . 

Ftmk, ^#»im, «. 

Lyme for birds, rimon, t. 

Lyme, burnt, «rfr, <*fcw, A*e. 
y« Pbyme, oumcs numerus. 
j 9 Pbyme, tyme, wr, r4r*f, Am. 
A Hyme, m^rww, rithmus, i. 

Slyme, /tmtM, at. 

Tyme, tempus, oris, hoc 
to Cbymb, eriminari. 
to Gbyme, eriminari. 
to Lyme, gypsare. 
to Lyme birds, muiscare smss. 
to Byme, metrifiemre, versifieare. 
A PiSTYME, reereatio. 
to Pastime, reereare. 

I ante N. 

/n inne. 

A Brora, *ort»t«m t» mtM*«fti. 
A Chtotc, mentum, ti. 

DYircns, nojse, clamor, sonus, ni. 
A Fynxe of fish, pinna, na. 
A Grora, machina, a. 
A Gsnrars, pedica, a. 
Anlinre, hospitium, diueroori m n. • 



183 



I ante N. 



I ante K 



134 



A Kinne, cognatio, tribus, us. 

Linne, linnen, Unteum. 
A Pin for clothes, acicula, a. 
A Pin of iron, spinthrum, i. 
A Pin for a wall, dauus, i. 
A Shin, tibia, a. 

Sinne, peccatum, ti. 
y* Skin of a man, cutis, is, hoc. 
y* Skin of a sheepe, peUis, is, hoc. 
y 6 Skin of a beast, tergus, dris, hoc. 
A Skin tawed, aluta, a. 
A Skin tanned, cerium, i. 

TiNNE, stannum, i. 
A Whin, rhamnus, i. [orum. 

Twinnes, abies, ei, hoc, gemeUi, 
to Bhnne, desistire. 
to Gbjn, ringhre. 
to Pinne, configure, 
to Sinne, peccare. 
to Skinne, euiem induo&re. 
to Spin, nere. 
to Twtn, seiunghre. 
to Win, vinchre. 

Thtnne, gracilis, $, tenuis, e. 

In, in. 
A Bodkin, pugiuneulus. 
A Dodkin, hilum, i. 
A Damsin, prunum, i. 
not a Dodkin, ne hilum, nihUum. 
An£sxiN, mouse, scgtala, a. 
A Tebjon, bound, terminus, ni. 
A BthtKiN, bird, terraneola, e. 
A Bunion, Mow, Batauus, strigo, 

dnis. 
A BtfsnN, cothurnus, ni. 
A BbaJojn, bird, montifirugeUa, a. 
A BtfrwiN, bird, capeUa, a. 
A Cousin, eognatus, ta. 
A Coffin, chest, capsa, a. 
A C6ffyn, }>fe, artoerea, a. 
AnENonr, maehina, na. 

Eaion, fames, is, hoc. [hie. 
A Deijphine, fish, Delphin, tnis, 
y e Foreskin, praputium, i. 
A Fbuskin, saUus, us. 
A GsfFFiN, Oryps, ypis, hie. 
A LtaBUNj lance*, a. 



io 



i5 



30 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Iebkin, tunieeUa, a. 

A Kemelin, sinum, i. 

A KtfrcmN, culina, a. 

A K^ldebkin, semicadium, i. 

A LIykin, babie, crepundia, orum. 

Llrrar, aurichalcum. 
A MIlkin, pannicuhts, i. 
A Mablin, alietus, i. 
A Mtf ddin, fimari urn, i. 
A NlPKDr, mantile, is, hoc. 

Orpin, telepinum, i. 
A Pobken, porceUus, i. 
A Pobpin, Awfr-ir, taw, A**. 
A Poppin, oscUlum, i. 

Rosin, resina, a. 
A Puddin, f avium, i. 

Seasin, possessio, 6nis. 

Vermin, vermis, is, hie. 
A VfatoiN, rtryo, inw, hoe. 
A WIbdin, volemum, i. 
theWiLKiN, aire, aura, a, air, iris, 
hie. 

Wodbin, periclimenon, i. 
to Imagin, imaginari, machinari. 
to BsefN, incipere. 

In inche, 
A Binch, scannum, suhseUium. 
A Chince, parous, a. 
A Finch, bird, achantis, itis, hie. 
An Inch, vncia, as. 

Stinch, fester, oris, hie. 
to Clinche, clingSre, stringhre. 
to Linche, claudicare. 
to Pinche, premere, vrghre. 
to Stinche, fostere. 
to WiNCHE, calcitrare. 
to Mince, minuere. 
to Bince, deluere. 
to Wince, calcitrare. 
A Bulfinghe, bird, ribieiUa, a. 
A Cafinche, bird, frugeUa, m. 
A GoLDFiNC^bird,<^ft^/tJ,*0,A<06. 

/n inde. 
A Einde, i*ftta, ^rw, A00. 
the Minds, mens, entis, hme. 



185 



I ante N. 



I ante N. 



136 



the Binds of bark, cortex, ids, hie. 

the Wlnde, twtf w*, »'. 

to Binds, ligare, sincere. 

to Grinde, moUre. 

to Minds, meminisse, intendbre. 

to Finds, inuenire, reperire. 

to Winds, insinuare, colligere. 

Blinds, aeaw, a. 

Kinds, humanus, a. 

MInhnde, ^w humanum, hu~ 
manitas. 

With wind, herb, cassAtha, a. 

Wodblnde, periclimenon, i. 

Behtnde, pint, posterus, a. 

PoREBLINDE, ItppUS, a. 

Sandblinde, idem. 

StONEBLINDE, ftgfttt, a. 

tbeHuBXEwnrDE, tfwrio, *»•*, hie. 
Hodehan blind, play, jnyg, a. 

In ing. 
A Bnre, scrinium vimineum. 
A Kino, r«?. 
A Ring, annulus. 

Lmo y or heath, erix, erice, es. 
A 8usQ,funda, tormentum. 
A Spblng, /on*, ontis, hie, origo. 
A String, chorda, a. 
A Thing, rw, ei, hoe, eus. 
A Sting, aculeus, t, stigma, atis. 
A Wing, a/a, «. 
to Being, afferre, apportare. 
to Fling, tai^ri, mittere. 
to Ging, tinnire. 
to Cling, clinghre. 
to Hing, hang, pendkre. 
to Sing, cantare, canhre. 
to Spring, oriW, crescere. 
to Thbing, artare, stringere. 
to Ting, tinnire. 
to Wring, torquere, tortare. 
A Chtttebing, omasum, i. 
A Cbxttebling, *&#»• 
A Darling, elect™, a, chorus, a. 

BInning, maledictio, imprecatio. 
the DIwnxng, diluculus, i. 
A Dbiueling, seraptia, a. 



15 



«5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A DtfcixiNG, anaticula, a. 

y 6 DsipFiNG of rost, liquamen, inis, 

hoe. 
A Dwelling, habitatio, onis. 
y* Euenlng. vespera, e. 
j* Eueslng, suggrunduttio. 

BIbding, aueupium, i. 

Canning, peritia, a. 
A Farthing, semiobolus, i. 

Fauning, adulatio, onis. 

FlIttebing, assentatio. 
A Flejoong, Teutonus, i. 

Forewarning, pramonitio. 
A FRANX2JNG,ft&^tf0,w,mtfntap*. 
A Gelding, *podo, dnw, Aw?. 
A Gosling, anserculus, i. 
y* Gbasing of cloths, sublitio. 
y 6 Gbasing of catel, pastio, onis. 
AnHEBBiNG, fa/*?, »'*, A**. 
A Lapwing, vpupa, a. 
the Morning, aurora, a. 
A Mebuno fish, merula, a. 

Nothing, nihil. 
AnOfaFSPBiNG, proles, is, hoe. 

Patntino, pictura, a. 
A Poppling, populus, i, hoe. 
A Padding, fartum, i. 

Winning, gains, lucrum, i. 

Wtnning, victoria, a. 
A Wonning, habitatio. 

IthnNG, proieetue, a. 
A WIgeling, mercenarius, a. 
A Whttlng, fish, merula, a. 
A Wilding, arbutum, i. 
A Wedding, nuptia, arum. 

Agbeing, eonueniens, congruoB, a. 

Being, existens, entis. 

Bowing, lentus, a, flexilis, e. 

Canning, gnarus, peritus, a. 

Fanning, blandus, a. 

Ylobishisq, Jloridus, a, 

Gbousling, pronus, a. 

HeIdllng, praceps, it is. 

According, secundum, iuxta. 

Listing, permanent, entis. 

KIlllng, nolens, inuitus, a. 

willing, volens, spontaneuB, a. 



187 



I ante N. 



I ante N. 



188 



Ontaktno, capax, dcis. 
Vnbeleuing, incredulus, a. 
Vnbragging, inglorius, a. 
Vnctjnning, imperitus, a. 
Vnknowing, inscius, ignarus, a. 
VniJ king, displicitus, a. 
Vnloutng, inamicabilis, e. 
Yns&ffkbinq, impatient, entis. 
Vntrembltng, intrepidus, a. 
VirwlmEEmrG, immotus, a. 
Vnwesting, inscius, a. 
VNwfmNG, inuitus, a. 
Beleuing, credulus, a. 
Bragging, gloriosus, a. 
Knowing, conscius, a. 
Suffering, pattens, entis. 
Trembling, trepidus, a. 
Watering, instability e. 

^DOLING, £06f 0». 

Belonging : pertinens, speetans. 

Belonging is also the signe of adiectiues 
passiues, as, belonging the garden, hor- 
tensie, belonging the field, agrsstis. The 
lyke is to be thought of this woorde per- 
teyayafr pertinens, speetans, as perteyn- 
ing to my father, paternus, a, perteyning 
my mother, maternus, &c. 

There be also certaine nonnes ending in 
ling, here to be formed, when ye will, as 

Gosling, of goose, anser cuius, i. 
Duckling, of ducke, anatieulus, i. 
Forxung, of porke, porcellus, i. 

These be diminitiues, & may be ex- 
pounded by this signe little, as gosling, or 
little goose, porkling or little porke. And 
their Latin endeth for the most parte in 
ulus, or in eUus, as, ansereulus, porcellus, 
&c. 

There be also many other that end in 
lag, here not expressed, because they 
may be deriued out of Yeroes*three maner 
of wayes when ye will, after this sort, 
first participles of the present tenses, as 
louing, teaching, reading, of loue, teach, 
rede, by putting to (ing) whose Latine is 
easely formed of the gerund in di, by 
turning di into s, as, amandi, atnans, do- 
eendi, dooms, legendi, legem, &c. 

2 The second kinde is of the gerundes 
of verbs, as amandi, of louing, doeendi, of 
teching, legendi, of reding. 



10 



15 



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45 



3 The third kind is of nounes verbals, 
whose Latine ending in to, or us, is formed 
of the latter supine, as, louing, amatio, 
onis, heee, of amatu; reding, lectio, onis, 
heec, of leciu; hearing, audttio, onis, hese, 
auditus, vs; doing, actio, onis, hwe, actus, 
us, hie. Of al these kinde* the englishe 
is one, but the Latine is diners, as the 
examples declare. 

In inke. 

y e Brink of a riuer, ripa, a, labrum. 

Drinks, potus, us, hie. 
A Chincke, rima, a, hiatus, us. 
A Links, torche, lichnus, i, hie. 
A Links, chaine, vinculum, i. 
A Sinks, cloaca, a, sentina, a. 

Stinks, fcetor, oris, hie. 

Inks, atram&ntum, i . 
to Drinks, Jribbre, potare. 
to Links, concatinare. 
to Shbtnke, cedhre, contrahi. 
to Sinks, descenders. 
to Swinks, desudare, inuigilare. 
to Stinks, fatiri. 
to Thinks, cogitate. 
to Winks, conniuere. 
A Feriwinke, cochlea, a, 
to Bethinke, cogitate. 
to ForthInke, pomiUre. 

In inkle. 

A Fertwynxle, cochlea, a. 
A Sprinkle, spergillum, i. 

Ststnkls, idem. 
A Wrinkle, ruga, a. 
to Sprlnxle. sperghre. 
to Twinkle, eonniuire, nieiare. 
to Wr£nxle, rugare. 

In inct. 
to Distinct, distinguhe. 
to Extinct, extinguere. 

Distinct, distinctus, a. 

Extinct, extinctus, a. 

In int. 

A Dint, impetus, us. 

Calamint, calamintha, a. 



139 



I ante N. 



I ante P. 



140 



Asquint, obliquus, a. 
In ine. 

Bedte, salsugo, inis, hoe. 
y« Chine of a beast, fptno, *» 
AnHiNE, villicus, i. 

Kine, r<wv«, gram. 
A Line, /in**, «. 
A MiNE,fodina 9 a. 
A ShkIne, fffafaa, <*, ossuarium, i. 
A Signe, signum, i. 
A Scbine, scrinium, i. 
A Swine, porous, i. 
A Vine, trift*, w, Aa*. 

Wine, vinum, i. 
to Dine, prandire. 
to Line clothes, duplicate, 
to Pine away, tabeseere. 
to Shine, lueere. 
to Signe, signare. 
to Twine, contorquere. 
to Mine, suffod&re. 
to Whine, vociferare, vt cants. 
to" Weine, vociferare, vt poreuB. 

Mine, m*u*, a. 

Nine, nouem. 

Thine, tfwtu, a. 
A Be* gantine, catascopium, i. 
A Concubine, concubina, a. 

Cabbine, cadauer, iris, hoc. 
A DfuiNE, theologus, i. 

Eglantine, cynorrodos, i. 

discipline, dtsciplina, a. 

Doctrine, doctrina, a. 
Aii£ngine, tnachina, a. 
A Medicine, medicina, a. 

Sautne, herbe, sabina, a. 

Celendine, herb, chalidonia, a. 

Ruine, ruina, a. 

Turpentine, terebinthina, a. 
the Matines, matutina offieia. 
to Decline, declinare. 
to Define, definare. 
to DiuIne, gesse, diuinare. 
to ENTEBLfNE, interponere. 
to Incline, inelinare. 
to Medicine, medSri. 



10 



15 



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30 



35 



40 



45 



to Vndebii*ne, supplantare. 

to Vntw^ne, retractors, retorquere. 

I ante P. 

In ippe. 

A Cheppe, assula, a, fragmentum. 

A Drippe, droppe, gutta, *. 

y e Hippe, coxendix, ids, hoe. 

A Lippe, labium, bij. 

A Nippe, eomprsssio, out*. 

y« Pippe, pituita, a. 

A Quippe, flageUum, li. 

A Skkippb, jwra , a. 

A Slippe, forton, rt. 

y« Tippe of a etaRe, ferritum, H. 

y« Tippe of my finger, extremitas. 

A Tip, shepe, or***, 4te, Aw. 

to Dip, intingkre. 

to Drip, destillare. 

to Nip w#A fingers, compriv&re* 

to Nip, taunt, argukre* 

to Qms, flagellar e. 

to Rn», restore, reseindeWe. 

to Slip, &W. 

to Sip, sorbillare, pitissare. 

to Ship, nauigare. 

to Skip, exultare. 

to Clip sheepe, tondere. 

to Clip, imbrace, ampleeti. 

to Clip, name, nominare. 

to Steep, denudare. 

to Tip, arare. 

to Trip, caspitare. 

A CoLLip, cremium, y. 

Cowslip, herb, herba paralysis. 
A Gossip, compotrix, icts. 

Frendshep, amieitia, m. 
A Princeship, principatus, us. 
A LoRDEsmp, dominatio, onis. 
A Lordship, towne, pradium, i. 
A Passnip, partinaea, a. 
A Wardship, tofo&i, «. 

Worship, Aowor, dignitas. 

Cousinship. cognatio, qfflnitas. 
A Deaconship, dtaeonaius, a. 
A Phillip, taUtrum, i. 



141 



I ante P. 



I ante R. 



142 



A Sillabb, syllaba, a. 

Felowship, sodalitium, i. 

MXistzesbip, manubrium, i. 

Nf goabship, tenacitae, atis. 
y« Questobship, quastura, ra. 
A Reteynebship, climUla, la. 
A Stewardship, eseonomia, a. 

Wobxemajtship, artificium, ij. 

Egipt, JEgiptus, ti. 
to Fyllip, taUtrum inflighre. 
to Ouebsktp, praterire, omittere. 

There be also many other, that ende in 
■hippo, signify artes or office*, and be 
derived of subetantraee, as are these fol- 
owing. 

Maiobshtp, of maior, maioratus, 

us. 
Baylyshtp, of bayly, viUicus, us. 
Byshopship, of hyshop, episco- 

patuiy us. 

The latine of theee for the moat part 
endeth in atus, ««, of the fourth deoleft- 
lion, as the examples declare : or else in 
ura, *, of the first declension, as prtbUura, 
0, pratura, e, quastura, &c 

In iple. 
A Crtple, clauddpes, ides. 
A Principle, principium, ij. 
A Disciple, diseipulus, li. 
A Manciple, pincerna, no. 
A Participle, partieipium, ij. 
to Tipple, potiiare. 
to Sypple, sorbiUare. 
y* Ecltpse, eclipsis, ios, hoe. 

In ipe. 

A Gbype, Oryps, ipis. 

A ¥y?e, Jistula, la. 

A Skype, ibis, is, hoc. 

y* Gbtpe of a hand, pugnus, i, 

manipuluB. 
to Gbtpe, palmare. 
to Pipe, fistulare. 
to Ripe, maturare. 

Rypb, maturus, ra. 
to Wypb, teraere. 
to Type a ball, proJNgbre. 



'5 



20 



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45 



Zn lire. 

Ftbbe, ofaV*, «", A^Btf. 

MntBE, myrrha, a. 
A Bltbbe, deceptio, onis. 
to Blibbe, fallSre. 
to Ft.trbe & laugh, ridere. 

A Gibd, fit, acta*, tM, passio. 
A Gibd, vehemence, impetus, us. 
A Bird, row, w, volueres, is. 
to Gibd, emgtore, stringbre. 

In irke. 

Hire, or irk, tadium, i. 
A Ktbk, church, templum, i. 
to Hibx, jftpreVv, tadire. [brosa, a. 

Mtrxe, dark, obecurus, ra, fine* 

In irkle. 

A Ctbkle, eirculus, li, zona, a. 
An half Circle, hemicyclus, i. 
y* Circexe round, orfcw, sphara, a. 
y* Cibkle of cancer, tropicus cancri. 
y« Cibcle of Capricorn, tropicus 

eapHeorni. [lie, e. 

y« Gibxlb meridional, mertdiona- 
y« Cibxle equinoctial, equinoetia- 

lis, e. 

Jnirle. 
A Gible, ancilla, a, puetta, a. 
A "Whyblb, spondifas, li. 
to Bible, promhre, haurtre. 
to Wherle, circumagere, vertere, 

tornare, rotare. 

In irme. 
Fibme, firmus, a. 
to Ftbxe, firmare, stabiUre. 
to Afftbmb, affirmare. 
to Conftbme, eonfirmare. 

In irne. 

A Cbxbite, fidelia, a. 

to Chtbite, (T#ar« butyrum. 

In irl. 
A Bibt, fish, rAoiftta*, t. 



u* 



i+* 



Dm, 











lDn 

A Differ iMtfte,****, 

Fw» r ^am, m v Mr. 
A Otisv, tprwcvto, 

A .^i^j: 
A Fug, fimh 9 m. r 

toOixnc, 



«: 




45 



to RzLHeram, rtlmfwer*. 
to RmirajLr^. 
to Toonsa, mttuttart, 
to Wixisk, ojaJfcw#» 
to Pcsns, jpwiff. 

Binm, jusrilu, #. 
Botkh, wuerQuj #. 

CofllB, hjtfWWM^ «. 

Boorag, ttmiitnu, hlrw m u 



146 



I ante 8. 



I ante S. 



146 



Blocxtsh, stupidus, a* 
Cockish, salax, dcis. 
Cabush, rusticanus, a. 
Childish, pucriUs, c. 
Churlish, inhumanus, a* 
Cubbish, caninus, a. 
Coltish, effrenus, nc. 
Doltish, stupidus, da. 
C6wibh, vaecinius, a. 
Sowibh, suiUus, a. 
Clownish, rusticus, a, agrestis* 
Bownish, nafo, *. 
Clayish, latulcntus, a. 
Cowabdish, timidus, da. 
Diuillish, diabolicus, a. 
Ftebish, feruidus, igneus, a. 
Doggish, caninus, inuidus. 
Foggish, pinguis, e. 
Hoggish, porcinus, na. 
English, Anglicus, a. 
Irish, Eybernicus, a. 
DixxisH, vuidus, nebulosus. 
Foolish, fatuus, a. 
Olewish, glutinosus, sa. 
Blewish, subcarulcus, a. 
Newish, recentulus, nouitiuB. 
Ixwish, Iudaicus, a. 
Gotish, caprinus, na. 
Dotish, delirus, ra. 
Habbish, UporinuSy na. 
Hellish, infernally le. 
Fellish, montanus, a. 
K* auish, pcruersus, sa. 
Lumpish, tardus, a, stupidoB, a. 
Momish, mimicus, bardus. 
Romish, Bomanus, na. 
Kf ggish, parous, ca. 
BfoGisH, Uecniiosus, a. 
Niggabdish, UnaculuSy la. 
Peajqsh, mimicus, a. 
Skeaetsh, bardus, a, mimus. 
Pettish, prauus, a. 
Theuish, furax, dcis. 
Petish, effiramis, e, iracunduB. 
Rammish, hireosus, a, oUdus, a. 
Saltish, salsulus, a. 
Sebwish, imperiosus, a. 



10 



IS 



20 



*5 



3o 



35 



40 



45 



Sheepish, ouinus, a. 

Shrimpish, pusillus, a. 

Sluggish, languidus, a. 

Sluttish, sordidus, a. 

Snakish, anguinus, a. 

Snappish, argutus, a. 

Swamish, inaudaculus. 

Wolfish, lupinus, a. 

Sleepish, somnulentusy a. 

Lumpish, elaudus, a. 
There be many in iihe besyde these, 
namely of two sorts: the one deriued 
of snbstaittiues, the other of adiectraes, 
and bothe be adiectiues diminntiues, sig- 
nifying some affection, inclination or de- 
gree of the primitine : as of water, aqua, 
cometh waterish, or somewhat watry, 
aqueus, aquaticus, a: of red, rufous, a, 
cometh reddish, rubictmdus, da, &c. These 
bee also Dut often for those in ie, whose 
latine end in osus and entus, as aforsayde, 
as slepyshe or full of slope, sleepy, som- 
nuisntus, to, &c. The Latine of these 
ende in em, tttus, or ulus. 

In isme. 
A Scisme, sehismusy mi. 
Baptisms, baptismus. 
A Sophisms, scphisma, atis, hoc. 
AhExobcisme, ezorcismus, mi. 

There be diners other, that do end in 
isma, are deriued of latine woords and 

Seek wordes in isma and in ieing, and 
ey be of three sortes. 
The first is of the common speche, as 
these aforesayd : The second be taken of 
a conntrey or language, as of latine, 
latmisme, laiinismus, i; Greeke, Oraeitme, 
Orcscismus, i; Hebrew, Habraisme, hm- 
braismuty i; Barbarie, barbarisms, bar- 
barismus, i; Laconie, laconisms, laeonismus, 
i; Atticke, atticisms, Atticismus, i; Bri- 
tannic, Britamsme, Britanismm, i; Scotte, 
Scotisme, Scotismus, i; and many other. 
The third, is of sectes and factions, whom 
we cal after the masters and beginners of 
opinions and doctrines, as of pape, pa- 
ptsms, papismus, i; LMther, LuthsranismSy 
Lutheranismus; AjisLne,J.rianisme,Arian- 
ismus, i; Caluine, Caluynisme, Caluinis- 
musy i; Plato, Platonisme, Platonismus, 
and such other sects, the folowers wherof 
do end in lit, as, Baptiste, Baptista, 0, 
hie; sophiste, sophista, 0; latiniste, latin- 

6 



147 



I ante S. 



I ante T. 



14S 



ista, e; laconiste, laconista; papiste, pa- 
pista, <b; Platoniste, Flatonuta, 0, and 
such other, as many or mo as ende in 
ume: for commonly they hane bothe one 
primitiue: the first, signifying the sect 
it selfe, tongue, or manner of people, and 
the latter beetokening him, that eyther is 
good & cunning, or else is studious and 
earnest in the same. 

In iste. 

A Fiste, pugnus, i. 
y« Liste of cloth, fimbria, a. 
y« Miste, nebula, arum. 
to Liste, libere. 

A Colligioniste, collegionista, a, 
hee. [hie. 

A Gox¥&siomsi!E,confessioni*ta,a, 
A fixoRcisTE, exorcista, a, hie. 
A Questioniste, questionista, a, hie. 
A Psalmi8te, psalmista, a, hie. 
A Sophiste, sophista, a, hie. 

Many other end in iite, concerning 
which loke the note of iame, as afore, 
to Asslste, assistdre. 
to C0N8I8TE, consistSre. 
to Desiste, desisthre. 
to Pebsiste, persisthre. 
to Resiste, resistere. 

In istle. 

A BrIstle, sata, a. 
A Gristle, cartilago, inis, hoe. 
A Thistle, carduus, i. 
A TrIstle, tripes, idis, hie. 
A Whistle, fistula, a. 
A South istle, cicerbita t a. 
to Whystle, fistula modulari. 
Geysle coloure, glaueulus, a. 

In ise. 

A Gyse, ritus, us; mos, oris. 
A Guyse, idem. 
to Rise, surgire. 
to Sise, taxare. 

Anise, herbe, andtum, i. 
A DrcfsE, inuentio, machina, a. 
y e IXkdise, aurigo, tnis 9 hoe. 

LIttise, canceUi, orum. 



iS 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Lf cobise, glycirriza, a. 
A Mainpeyse, vadimonium, i. 

Merchandise, mercatura, m. 
A Mortyse, oumphus, i. 
A Notjise, neophitus, i. 
A Promise, promissum, i. 
A Peouise, prouisum, i. 
A Surmise, figmentum, i. 
A £nteepbise, incoeptum, i. 
A Quentisb, modus, mos insolitus. 
to DEcfsE, deeidere, diseuUre. 
to DeuIse, diuidbre, excogitate. 
to Aduise, aduerUre, deUberare. 
to CInonise, eanonitare. 
to Circumcise, eiroumcideWe. 
to Disg* se, eommutare. 
to fixoECisE, exoreutare. 
to IntIse, allicbre. {.9^- 

to Maynprise, vadimonio obstrin- 
to Manumise, manumittere. 
to Patise, padsci, conspirare. 
to Promise, promittere. 
to Recognise, recognoscbre. 
to Solemnise, eelebrare. 
to Surmise, eomminisei, fingers. 

IjYKEwf sb, similiter. 

Otherwise, aliter. 

Thiswyse, sie, hoe modd. 

RfoHTWYSE, iustus, a. 

I ante T. 

In it. 

A Bridle bit, chamus, i. 

A Bit, bueeeUa, a, minutaL 

A Brit, fish, rhombus, i. 

A Fit of a storie, pars, artis, hoc. 

A Fit of a play, actus, us, 

A Fit of sicknesse, passio, onis. 

Git, herbe, nigella, a. 

Grit for scouring, serobs, obis. 

It, illud, id, istud. 
A Kit, a litle vessel, eantharuB, i, 

fidelia, a. 
A Knit, lens, endis, hee. 
A Nit, idem. 
A Prr, puteus, u 



149 



I ante T. 



I ante T. 



150 



A Slit, scissur*, m. 

A Spit, veru, u, obelus, ♦. 

A Tttmose, bird, todus, i. 

A Tit, little iade, equulus, equula. 

A "Wh^t, hilum, i. 

"Wyt, ingenium, i. 
A "Wan, seriptum, i. 

CmT8, pulse, l&nticula, a. 
to Flit from a place, migrare x 
to Flit, straw, plicare. 
to Git, get, aequirere. 
to Git, beget, gignSre. 
to Hit, tanghre, attingere. 
to Knit, necthre. 
to Quit, rependere. 
to Sir, «*&r». 
to Slit, diseindbre. 
to Spit, transfigure. 

Fit, opltM, *. 

lit is also a eigne of yerhals in Wfo, & 
of participial* in dm : as 

Fit to be loued, amabilis, e. 

Fn to be red, legendus, a. 

Fit to be done, fdciendus, a. 

Fit to be sayd, effabilis, e. 
A Gokdit, aquagium, i. 
A Fl£abit, morsus eulieis. 
y« Fobewbtt, titulus, prescription. 
AnHlBiT, habitus, us. 
A Hermit, heremita, a. 
A Lf kit, limes, itis, hie. 
A Mforrrr, meritum, i. 

Nowhtt, ne hilum, nihil. 
A Pulpit, seabeUum, pulpitum. 
A Tun, lapwing, vpupa, a. 

Pun, phalaris, idis, hie. 

Vomit, vomitus, us. 
to Acquit, rependere. 
to Admit, admittere. 
to Commit, committers. 
to Omit, emitters. 
to Permitte, psrmittere. 
to Disherit, exharedare. 
to Habit, habitare. 
to IxHABn, inhabitars. 
to Inherit, hareditmre. 
to Inhibit, inMbere. 



'5 



ao 



«S 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to Limit, limitare. 
to Merit, demereri. 
to PROFnE, prqficere, prodesss. 
to Prohimt, prohibere. 
to Acquit, ^ar ^ar* referre. 
to VoMn, vomere. 
to ExHisn, exhibere. 
out of Wrr, insanus, amens. 
Vottttb, ineptus, a. 

In iche. 

A BrrcHE, eanieula, a. 

CncHE, 0«c*r, *rw, Aw. 
A Ditche, /<?**0, #. 
A FrrcHE, mVi0, <*. 
y« Itchb, purigo, inis, hoe. 
ye Stitch, (fofor Uteris. 
A Stitch in sowing, tiltta, «*• 
A Kintch of wood, /*»<**, «, &&0. 

PncHE, j?&, *Vw, Attf. 
A "WrrcHE, faseinatrix, ids. 
A Wbytche, mw^r, a. 
A Flitch, suceidia, a. 
to DrrcHE, fodere, sepire. 
to Itch, prurire. 
to Stitche, aw pingere. 
to Bewitche, fascinare. 

' In ith. 

A ¥mr, re#£«*, t>, Aw, &«?. 
A "WnnH, eesticillus. 
A RiownH, dorsualis, is, hoe. 
y« TuownH, traAa, <&, heleinum, i. 

With, «*m. 

Foorthwtch, aetutum, max. 
A Kith, or kin, eognatio. 
A Smttr, faber ferrarius. 

In ittle. 
A Tittle, ap*r, »Vw, hie* 
A Bittle, searabeus, i. 

Little loke litle and secke al the other 
in itle, in yll. 

In ite. 
A Byte, morsus, us, rictus. 
A Ktte, miluus, i. 



151 



I ante T. 



I ante V. 



152 



A Ltte, or litle, parum, «. 
A Mtte, vermin, curculio, onis, hie. 
A Mtte of money, minuium, i. 
A Sstte, ibis, w, hoc. 

Spite, inuidentia, a. 

Plite, plight, habitudo, inii. 
to Byte, mordbrc. 
to Dbyte, for shyte, cacarc. 
to Fltte, chyde, fligere, iurgare. 
to Ctte, citare. 
to Ltte, or trust, fretus es$e. 
to Qutte, par pari refcrrc. 
to Shyte, cacarc. 
to Sxtte, percutere, fcrWc. 
to Sptte, inuidbc. 
to Thwitb, excidbe. 
to Wrrs, culparc. 
to Wkitb, scribbe. 

Lite, or littil, paruus, a. 

White, albus, a. 

Tits, quicke, did. 
as Trrs, ^«om citd, tarn eitd. 
y 6 Appetite, appctitus, us. 

DispiTE, despectio, inuidia. 
AnHf pocette, hypocritay a. 
A Letjite, fetit&i, <*, diaconus. 
A MXbgabete, margarUa, a. 
A PIbasitb, parasytus, u 
A Spirits, spiritus, i. 
to Delyte, delectarc. 
to Exdyte, diciarc. 
to Lhtite, inuitare. 
to BscfrE, recitare, recensbc. 
to EeqitIte, reddbe, rependbrc. 
to Incite, incitare. 
to Solicits, sollicitare. 

Exquisite, exquisitus, a. 

rwmoTE, infinitus, a. 

PsBf te, peritus, a. 

Pabtytb, partitus, a. 

BrpABTiTE, bipartitus, a. 

Tb£ pabtite, tripartitus, a* [us. 

QuXDBiPASTnE, quadriparittus, 

In ythe. 
Bltthb, mery, blandus, a, alacris. 
Ltths, calme, serenus, a. 



15 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Stths, yWr, fomiscca. 

Swythe, oqrtfc*. 
to Ktthe, acknowledge, agnosebe. 
to Ltths, herke, auscuUare. 
to Ttthe, decimarc. 

In itle, 
A Little, parum, i. 
A Title, titulus, i. 
to Tttle, inscribbc. 
Litle, paruus, a. 

The woord little is also the dene of 
diminutines, as these deriued of substan- 



A Lftle king, regulus, «'. 

A Litle boke, Itocttus, i. 

A Litle man, Aotttmeii/itf, t« 

A Litle woman, muliercula, <f . 

A Litle flye, musceUa, a. 

and such other, whose Latine endeth in 

Wtfi, *#«*, *Jo, fltts, 0, &c. 

I ante Y. 
In iue. 
Chiubs, copula, arum. 

Gyues, manic*, arum. 
AnHrus, alueus, i. 
A Stub, cribrum, t. 
A Smus of bread, mcIm jum**. 
A Stbiue, eertamm, inis, hoc. 
to Diue, vrinare. 
to Dbiue, 0^0, vrgbre. 
to Gius, compedire. 
to Hiue, tn afcum coUigbe. 
to Ltue, viubc. 
to Pbiue, priuare. 
to Brus, eate, rumpbe. 
to Shxue, ddssccare. 
to Suus, teare, disrumpbe. 
to Stbiue, certarc. 
to Thbtub, prosper arc. 
to Wixje, vxorcm ducbrc. 
to Shbius, confitcri. 

£ndiue, herbe, intybus, t. 
A CAptiue, captiuus, a. 
AnABOBTiUE, abortiuum, i. 



153 



I ante V. 



In 0, deeinentia. 



154 



A Di aiu hctiujs , disiunetiua ecmiune . 

A FuorriUB, profuga, a. 

A Relative, relatiuum, i. 

A Pbebogatiue, prarogatiuum, i. 

to Depbiue, d&priuare. 

to DsscRfuB, deseribire. 

to AtcbIette, perfiehre. 

to AbbItte, appeUere 

to CXpttue, captiuare. 

to Dkr£ue, deriuare. 

to Betbiub, retrudhre. 

to Reuiue, reuiuificare. 

Deebctiub, defectiuus, a. 

Ihtentiue, intentus, a. 

Excessiue, excessiuus, a. 

Actiue, actiuus, a. 

NIttub, natiuus, a. 

Pbimattue, primatiuus, a. 

CIpttue, captiuus, a. 

Peocxiub, procliuis, ue. 

There be many other in iue, deriued 
out of verbs, whereof some signifie ao- 
tiuely, as affections which mope, and 
oihersome passiuely, as affected with some 
thing : the next folowing be actiues and 
such other. 

DsFEirgrus, defensiuus, defenso- 

riuB. 
Demonstbatiue, demonsitaiiuus. 
Exhobtatiue, exhortatiuus, a. 
Df sruwcmuB, disiunctiuus, a. 
Excxttstue, exelusiuus, a. 
Infectiue, infectiuus, a. 
Inttenttue, inuentiuus, a. 
Laiatiue, prouocans aluum. 
^icnrATiUE, nominatiuus, a. 
Pebspectiub, perspectiuus, a. 
Ptjbgaxiue, purgatiuus > a. 
Putbifbctiue, putref actiuus, a. 
Stupexbctiue, stupefactiuus, a. 
These folowing, and such other, doo 
rather signifie passiuely: as 

IKC08TIUB, stipaim venire. 
Costiue, stipticus, a. 
Debiuaxiub, deriuatiuus, a. 
Fiouratiue, figuratiuus, a. 
I?TjeTnux, Jugitiuus, a. 



IS 



20 



*5 



3o 



35 



45 



P6srrruB, positiuus, a. 
POSSESSIUE, possessiuus, a. 

Finally these in iue can not be writen 
in iwe, for causes recited in the termina- 
tion aue. If thou doubt, loke there. 

In 0, desinentia. 

In O. 

A Doe, dama, a, hoc. 
A Fob, hostis, inimicus, a. 
A Roe buck, dorcas, adis, hie. 
A Eos doe, capraa, a. 
A Toe, digitus pedis. 

Woe, dolor, tristitia, a. 
A Sloe, spineolum, pruneUum, li. 
A Shooe, calceus, i. 
AnHoESE shooe, solea, a. 
y« Echo, echo. 
to Doo, aghre, facere. 
to Shooe, eaXceare. 
to Gob, ire, vadere. 
to Eobdoe, aboUre. 
to Pobooe, amitUre. 
to Misdoe, iniuriari. 
to Vwdoe, percUre. 

Blo, blackblew, Uuidus, da. 

Moe, plures, ra. 

Twoo, duo, a, 0. 

Ebo, a, ab, abs. 

Hoe, reuocantis vox est. 

Lob, ecce. 

No, non f nuUus, la. 

So, tie. 

Tho, though, si, licet. 

To, ad, vsqne. 

Veto, ad, vsque, donee. 

To too, nimis, valdt. 

To and fro, Aw iUucgiie. 

Whebto, quorsum. 

HiTHEBTO, haetenus, hucusguje. 

In ob. 
A Bob of flowers, florUum, i. 
A Bobbe of leaues, fironde'tum, ti. 
A Blob on y« water, ftttftn, a. 
A Knob on a tree, callus, bruscum. 



155 



ante D. 



ante F. 



166 



In oble. 
Noble, nobilis, le. 
A Noble, aureus, i. 
Yks6blb, ignobilis. le. 

In obe. 
A. Robe, pallium, stola, a. 
A Globe, globus, hi. 
y* Astrolobe, astrolahium, i. 

ante C. 

For them in ocke, looke in ante K. 

In oehe. 

A Bboch, veru, ru, hoe. 
A Kepeooh, opprobrium, i. 
to Coce, eambire. 
to Ihboche, inseulpere. 
to Ekcboch, intereipere. 
to Bepeoch, vituperare. 

ante D. 

In odde. 

A Clodde, clot, gUba, a. 

A Codde, fish, eapito, dnis, hie. 

A Codde, cushion, puluinar, oris, 

God, Deus, dei. [hoe. 

A Rodde, virga, a. 
A Sod, turfe, eespes, itis, hie. 
A Todde, weight, sexdecim pondo. 
A Tbod, path, callis, is, hoe. 
y* Codde of a beast, scorium, eoleus. 
y* Codde of peason, silaqua, a. 
A Wood, lueus, i. 

Wood, lignum, i. 
to Codde peason, siliquas leg he. 
to Podde, or poire, pungere. 
to Nodde, nutare. 

Shodde, calceatus. 

Sodde, coctusy elixus, a. 

Odde, impar, aris, hoe. 
A Method, partica, a. 
A Sf nod, synodus, i, hoc. 

In oode. 
Blood, sanguis, inis, hie. 



io 



«5 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Flood, flumen, inis, hoe. 

Foods, esea, a, cibuSj i. 
AnHooDE, cueulus, i, hie. 
A Moods, mynd, animus, mi. 
A Moode, modus, di. 
y e Roods, erueifixus, i. 

Stoode, staham, as, at. 

Good, bonus, na. 

Woods, ferus, a, furibundus, a. 

Falshood, perfidia, faUaeia. 

Knighthood, miUiaris orio. 
A Liuelode, patrimonium, ij. 

Manhood, viriUtas, tirtus. 

Peeesthood, saeerdoiium, ij. 
Looke in head for moe. 
to Beblood, funestare, cruentare. 

In ode. 
A Gods, partica stimulate 
A Lode, onus, oris, hoe. 
A Rode, in wane, expediUo, onis. 
to Lode, onerare. 
A Tons, bufo, dnis, hie. 

Beode, tatus, ta. 
An Abode, mansio, onis, hoc. 

In odge. 

A Lodge, hospitium, if. 

to Bodge, sardre. 

to Dodge, iUiberaliter se habere. 

to Lodge, hospitare. 

ante F. 

In oife. 

A Scoffs, seomma, atis, hoe. 
A Gopfe, foole, morio, bardus, i. 
to Doffs, for do of, exuere. 
to Bkoffe, scommari. 
to Woff like a dog, latritare. 

Of, a, ab, de. 

Thebof, indk. 

Wherof, vndk. 

Of is also tbe signe of the gemtiue case, 
as of me, met, of thoe, tm, «c. t also the 
signe of an ablative, or datiue after pas- 
sines: as, I am taught of thee, Doctor d 



157 



ante G. 



ante K. 



158 



U : seene of me, visus mihi, also the signe 
of adiectines, possessiues, and materialls : 
as paternus, a, of my father, maternus, a, 
of my mother : aureus, a, of g[old, arpen- 
ttus, a, of silner. Finally, it u the signe 
of a datine case, after adiectiues in bilit, 
and participials in dus, as visibilis omni- 
bus, able to be seene of all men, amandus 
omnibus, to be loued of all men. 

In oft. 

A Loft, stristegum, i, tabulatum. 
y« Woft of a web, tubtegmen. 

Soft, mollis, le. 

Aloft, sublimis, e. 

Aloft, in alto, sublime. 

Oft, sapl. 
to Loft, contignare. 

Soft, to make, mollire. 

In ofe. 

y* Hoof of a foote, vngula, la. 
A Lofe, massa pants. 
A Pboofe, probatio, onis. 
y* Roofs of an house, tectum, 
j* Eoofb of y« mouth, palatum. 
y* Woofs of a web, subtegmen, inis. 

ante G. 
/n ogge. 

A Clog, log, truneus, u 
A Dog, eanis, 4s, hie, hoe. 
A Boggb, eharybdis, is, hoc. 

Foggs, postfomium, i. 
A Fbogob, rana, a. 
AnHoooB, porous, i. [turn. 

A Cloggb at j* foote, impediment 

Agoggb, obliquus, a. 
A BIsdoggb, eanis eaienarius. 

In oge. 
A DIalooe, dialogue, i. 
AnfipELOGB, epilogue, i. 
AbHedgehog, herinaeeus, i. 
A Pbologe, prologue, i. 
to Pbobogb, prorogare. 
A E6ge, vagabundus, m. 
to Eogb, vagari. 



10 



i5 



20 



«S 



3o 



35 



40 



45 



ante K. 
In ocke. 

A Blocks, truneue, i. 
A Bbocke, beast, taro, ohm, Aw. 
A Clookb, horologium, i. 
A Clocks, flee, scarabejus, i. 
A Cocke, bird, gallus, i. 
A Cocke of hay, m*fo, <©. 
A Cocke of dung, eollis, is. 
the Docks, clunis, is, haw. 
A Docks, herbe, lapathum, i. 
the Docs of a ship, puppie, is, hoc. 
A Crocks, shepe, adaria, a. 
y e Cbobs of a house, biiuges, um. 
A Flocks, grex, egis, hie. 
A Fbocke, sagum, i. 
A Ekocbb, ictus, us, pereutio. 
A Locke, sera, a. 
A Locke of woll, solox, oeis, hae. 
A Flock, or sherling, floccus, i. 
A Mocke, irrisio, iUusio. 
y e Nock of an arow, erena, a. 
A Pocke, phagedena, a. 
A Rocks, distaffe, coins, i, hae. 
A Shocks, supparum, i. 
A Socks, soeeus, i. 
A Stocks, stips, itis, hie. 
A TlocKXof Bfone,petra,a,rupes,is. 
to Flockb, eongregare. 
to Knocks, tundhe. 
y 6 Stockss, eippus, i, pedica. 
to Locks, serare, obdkre. 
to Mocks, irridire, illudere. 
A BIllocks, testiculus, scortum. 
A BtnrrocKS, clunis, is, hae. 
A Cablockb, herb, eruea, a. 
y* Fbbnch pocks, morbus galUeus. 
A GfHLocKE, terebeUum, i. 
AbHXddocke, fish, aseUus, i. 
An Hemlocks, cicuta, a. 
A Mattocks, bidens, enie, hie. 
MtJLLOCKB, puluis, erits, hie. 
A PXrocke, fundus, i. 
A Pbcocke, pauo, onis, hie. 
A Pinnockb, hedge sparow, eur- 
ruea, a. 



159 



ante K. 



ante L. 



160 



A Pbixcocke, precox, laseiuus. 
A Puttocke, miluus, i. 
A RtbDOCKE, frigiUa, a. 

"Wedlocks, coniugium, i. 
A Xbtochocke, cynara, a. 
A Ph*8buttocke, trossulus, a. 

Ocke is also the signe of dimurotiuea 
formed of substantiaes, as 

HlLLOCKE, ColliculuS, f . 

Bullocks, iuuencus, i. 

Pillocks, pilula, a. 

Millocke, parua mola. 
and other, whose Latine is in »fc#, via, 
sUui, *Ua y as the examples declare, k 
most be expounded he tnia signe, little, 
or small, as hillocke, or litle hil, pillock, 
or small pill, &c. 

In ockle. 

A Cockle, concha, a. 

to Cockle, cherish, indulgere. 

In ooke. 

A Books, liber, i, codex, Ms. 

A Bbooke, riuus, i,fiuuius, %. 

A Cooke, coguus, i. [men. 

A Cbooke, hooke, hamus, i, curua- 

A Flooke, fish, peetuneulus, i. 

A Hooke, hatnus, i. 

A Nooxs, corner, angulus, i. 

A Books, crow, comix, ids, hoc. 

ye Smooke, fumus, i. 

to Hooke, hamare, incuruare. 

to Looks, videre, sphctare. 

to Smooke, fumare. 

to Snooks, olfacere. 

to Foblooke, fascinare. 

In oke. 

AuOke, quercus, i, hoc. 
A Poke, little sack, saccuhts, i. 
ye Spoke of a wheel, radius, i. 
A Stboke, ictus, us, percutio. 
A Cloke, chlamis, idis, hie. 

HoLtf ocke, althea, a, 
to Peoke, procare. 
to Stboke, mulcere. 
to Pbofoke, prouocare, 



io 



ao 



*S 



3o 



35 



40 



45 



to Reuoke, reuoeare. 
y« Hobs boke, pruina, m. 

ante L. 

In oil. 

to Poll, pil, spoliarl. 

A Boll, caligna, a. 

to Poll the head, tenders. 

y* Doll of the hand, oo&i, «. 

A Ftf oll, potte, anuila, m. 

A (Hmoll, vertibulum, i, 

AnlJDOLL, idohim, i. 

A Chtbol, fa/to, *, 

to Evboll, inscribere. 

to Exxoll, exaUare. 

In old. 
ye Cold, frigus, oris, hoc. 
y* Mold, Attmta, «, foe*. 
A Mold, talpa, a. 

Bold, audax. 

Cold, frigidus, a. 

Seeke other in onld: for olte, seeke 
alsoonlte. 

In ole. 
y« Bole of a tree, corpus, stemma. 
A Cols cold, Mrfo, onis, hie. 
A Cols hote, pruna, a. 
A Dole, eleemosyn* distribute. 
A Pole, jw&tu equinus. 
A Gole, or marke, m*&i , «. 
An Hole, foramen, inis, hoc. 
A IoLS of fish, fauces, urn. 
A Pole, partica, a. 
y<» Pole north, arctums, i, hoe. 
y 6 Pole south, anctaretieus, i. 
A Sole, fish, «ofea, a. 
ye Sole of a shoe, solum, i. 
A CItchpoll, lictor, aparitor. 
A Thtrlepoole, baUna, a. 

A HUBLEPOOLE, «fci», 

ye Sole of the foote, planta pedis. 
to Hole, perforare. 
to Sole, solum adhibire. 
to Thole, suffer, sustinere. 
Sole, alone, *a*ta, a. 



161 



ante M. 



ante N. 



162 



Whole, intiger, a. 

In oole. 
A Poole, stultus, mono. 
A Poole, palus, udis, hoe* 
A Scoole, schola, a. 
A Stools, sella, a. 
A Toole, instrumentum. 

Tool, Christmas, Natiuitas 
Christ*. 

Doole, sorow, dolor, 6ris, hie. 
to Coole, deferbire. 
to Doole, sorow, doUre. 
to Schools, eorrigere, instruere. 

Coole, quietus, a. 
A Padstoole, tuber, eris, hoe. 
A Todestoole, fungus, gi. 

ante If, 

In ome. 

A Come or comb, pecten, inis, hoe. 

Poke, spuma, a. 

Hoke, domus, mi. 
A Moms, morio, bardus. 
to Come, or comb, eomhre. 
to Poms, spumare. 
A Besoms, scopa, a. 
A Botom of yarne, glomus, mi. 
y« Botom of y« water, fundum, di. 
A Cooxome, crista, a. 
A Duxedome, ducatus, us. 
AuEdgblome, culter, i, hoc. 
AnEABLDOME, comitates, us. 
A Wobks looms, instrumentum. 
An Epitome, epitome, es, hm. 
A Fathoms, hexapedia, a. 

Pbedome, libertas, atis. 
AnHoBssooME, strigtl, His, hie. 
A EIngdomb, regnum, ni. 

Mabttbdome, martyrium, p. 
A Phantoms, phantasma, atis. 
A Ransoms, redemptio, onis, hoe. 

S?namon, synamomum, i. 
j* Tbansome of a bed, trabula, a. 
An Income, inoola, aduena, a. 
AnOvooME, disease, morbus adum 
titius. 



io 



*5 



*5 



35 



40 



45 



Whobdome, meretricium, ij. 

Wtsdome, sapientia, a. 
There bee dynen other that ende in 
dome, as prinoedome, prwcipatus, us: 
kyngdom, regnum, ni : Christendom, 
ChrtstumUas, atis, and both in latine 
and english are deriued of substantiues, 
signifying gouerners or officers, as the 
examples do declare. 

Fulsome, fasdus, da. 

Obowsome, horridus, da. 

Handsome, sett us, a. 

Hanbebsome, factiosus, sa. 
to OuEBCoME, vinchre. 
to Misbecome, dedeeire. 
to Ransoms, redimhre. 
to Vncustome, desuefaeere. 
to Accustoms, assuefaehre. 

Lothsome, nausebundus, a. 

Noysomb, noeuus, a, nociuus. 

Seldome, rarus, a, rard. 

QxjIlome, quandoque. 

Btjzome, pronus, a, promptus. 

In ompt. 

to Accompt, eomputare. 
AnAccoMPT, computus, ti. 
Prompt, promptus, a. 

In oome. 
A Dooms, astimatio, iuditium. 
A Blooms, germen, inis, hie. 
A Grooms, subeubteularius. 
to Dooms, astimare, iudieare. 
to Blooms, germinare. 

ante K 

In onne. 

A Sonne, ySftttf, i, gnatus, i. 

y* Sokes, sol, oUs, hie. 

to Don, do on, inaukre. 

to Sonne, insolare. 

to Wonnb, habitare. 

A Baron, baro, 6nis, hie. 

Alcobon, Ahoranum, ni. 
An Andiron, andtla, a. 

Bacon, lardum, di. 



163 



ante tf . 



ante N. 



164 



A Bbandibon, andena, a. 
A Button, fibula, apex, ids. 
A Glutton, edax, helus. 
A Capon, capo, dnis, hie. 
A Caldbone, lebes, His, hie. 

CHnamon, eynamomum, i. 
A Common, cotnpaseuum, i. 
A Comparison, eomparatio, onis. 

Cotton, bambueum, i. 
A Deacon, Diaeonus, ni. 
A Meacon, segge, earex, iris, hie. 
A Babbon, pupus, pi. 
A Cabbon, gurgustium, eubile, it. 
A Basson, sinus, ni. 
A Beacon, spectaculum, pharus. 

Cbljdon, calidonia, m. 

Centbon, centaurum, i. 
A Chanon, oanonieus, i. 
A Chanon, gunne, tormsnti genus. 
A Culpbn, particula. 

Encheason, causa, necessitas. 

Tbeason, maiestas, reaius, pro- 
ditto. 

Season, oportunitas, tempestas. 
A Faction, /actio, secta, au 
A Fashion, mos, ritus, us. 
A Falcon, faleo, onis, hie. 
A Falcheon, ensis faleata. 
A Fellon, transgressor, fur. 
A Felon sore, furuneulus, i. 
A Flagon, lagina, a. 

Fotson, facunditas. 
A Gallon, semiurna, a. 
A Gooeon, fish, lo&to, mm*, Aw. 
A Gammon, perna, a. 
A Gabison, turma, a, caterua. 
A Gabnison, t&m, manipulus, li. 
A Gtbbon, poderis, is, hoc. 
A Gtbblbon, eraticula, cs. 
A Habebgeon, fortoi, *. 
AaHeabon, ardea, a. 
A Iabgon, rime, fabula metrics. 

Ikon, ferrum, ri. 
A Laggon, lagena, a. 
A Wagon, vehiculum, li. 
A Lampbon, murena, au 
A Legion, &gw, d»«, to?. 



io 



20 



*5 



35 



45 



A Lesson, lectio, dnis, hoc. 

A Limon, limon, dnis, hie. 

A Lemmon, amasia, m. 

A Lf on, Z*o, dnis, hie. 

A Mason, lapieida, a. 

A Mushebon, fungus, i, hie. 

A Motion, t/io^'o, soUieitatio. 

A Niggon, parens, a. 

A NieioN, min*, ufeofo, <e. 

AhOnton, capa, a. 

A Pabdon, indulgentia, a. 

A Pebsone, persona, a. 

A Patbone, patronus, ni. 

Pediuon, leoniopodion, i. 
A Peapon, ^papo, omm, to. 
A Pompon, t&j». 
A PiNsoNS, osa, a. 

Potson, venenum, ni. 
A Pbisone, career, eris, hae. 
A Randon, race, petitus eursus. 

Reason, ratio, dnis, hie. 

Saffron, croeum, i. 
A Samon. salrno, dnis, hie. 
A Sebmon, serine, dnis, hie. 
j* Sessions, sessiones, num. 
A Step son, priuignus, ni. 

Tabagon, tragonia, a. 
A Tenon, impages, agis, hae. 
A Tbenshon, fragmentum, ti. 

Venison, farina, a. 

Yebmilion, minium, i. 
A Condition, conditio, onis, hae. 
A Wanton, procax, laseiuus, a. 
A Weapon, arma, orum, telim. 

Vpon, super. 
A Wigion, bird, glaucea, a. 
to Abandon, exterminare. 
to BuBDBN, onerare. 
to Condition, paeisci. 
to £mpbison, incarcerare. 
to Enutbon, communire. 
to Iabgon, nugari. 
to Misfasbton, deformore. 
to Motion, mouSre. 
to Pabdon, indulgere. 
to Pof son, venenare. 
to Reason, ratiocinari. 



165 



ante N. 



ante K 



166 



to Season, condire. 
to Summon, summotUre. 
to Vnburdon, exonerate. 

Albion, Britannia, a, Albania. 
An Assertion, assertio, onis. 
A Benediction, benedietio, onis. 
A Champion, pugil, ilia, hie. 
A Companion, cornea, itis, hie, hoe. 
A Complexion, compiexio, onis. 
A Condition, conditio, onis, hoe. 
A Dominion, dominio, onis. 
An Extortion, exoctio, onis. 
An Action, actio, causa. 
An Addition, additio, onis. 

Ambition, ambitio, onis. 
An Exhalation, exhalatio, onis. 
A Fundation, fundamentum. 

Fruition, fruitio, onis. 

Function, Junetio, onis. 

Fustion, gossopineum, i. 

Indignation, indignatio, onis. 

Jurisdiction, iurtsdicHo, onis. 

Manumission, manumissio, onis. 

Mention, mentio, onis. 
A M£nion, bellulus, a. 
A Nation, natio, gens, entis. 
An Occasion, oeeasio, onis. 
AnOpfNioN, opinio, onis. 
An Oration, oratio, onis. 
A PauIllion, eastrum, i. 
A Pension, pernio, onis. 

?XBJ>inov,per4itio, interitms, us. 
A PmsiciON, phisieus, i. 
A Pf gion, pipio, onis, hie. 
A Pf nnion, pinula, m. 
A Portion, portio, onis. 
A Possession, possessio, onis. 
A Potion, potio, onis. 
A Proclamation, vulgatio, onis. 
A Proportion, proporUo, onis. 
A Question, quastio, problem*. 
A Region, regie, natio, onis. 

RelIgion, reUigio, onis. 

Resurrection, resurreetio, onis. 
A Reversion, residuum, i. 

Saluation, sahtatio, onis. 
A Sealion, sewtum, i. 



to 



JO 



«S 



55 



40 



45 



A Scorpion, seorpio, onis. 

A Scullion, lixa, m. 

A Sedition, seditio, onis, hoc. 

A Station, statio, onis. 

y* Strangullion, stranguria, m. 

A Surgion, ehirurgus, i. 

A Suggestion, euggestio, onis. 

Superstition, superstitio, onis. 
A Supplication, suppUeatio, onis. 
A Succession, sucoessio, onis* 
A Trad! tion, traditio, onis. 
A Tuition, ftnYw, omi, fofefa. 
AnVNiON, vnio, onis, hoc. 

There bee abo many other beride these 
which end in on, and are to bee denned, 
when ye wil, of the later supine of the 
Latine yerbe, by turning v into ion, like 
as the Latine nounes (for they be nonnes 
verbals) are formed of the same, by turn- 
ing n into to, in these that fotowe, and 
suche other. 

Relation, relatio. 

Reuelation, reuelatio. 

Revolution, reuolutio. 
A Vocation, vocatio. 
A Visitation, visitatio. 

Vnctioh, vnctio, fro. 

All which make the genitine ease in 
onis, and are declined with Am, there he 
almost as many of them as there he 
Latine yerbes of the actios signification 
to be found. 

In once. 
A Sconce, laterna, a. 
Once, setnel, olim. 

In onde. 
AnALMONDE, amigdaUm, i. 
A Df amonde, adamas, amsu, kk. 
A Bonds, vinculum. 
A Sonde, missio, onis. 
A Ponds, piscina, *\. 

Betonde, vltrd. 
y* Seconds, secundus, a. 

Ponds, stolidus, a. 

In ongne. 
A Prongue, hasta furoaia. 



167 



O ante N. 



ante P. 



168 



A Songue, cantieum, cantilena. 

A Thongue, lorum, i. 

A Throng, stipatio, densitas. 

A Tongue, lingua, a. 

to Longub, languire, appetere. 

A "Wrongue, iniuria, a. 

Wrong, iniurim, a, perperam. 

Strong, /orto, *, vaUdus, a. 

Long, longus, a. 
A Dipthong, diphthongus, i, foee. 

Adders tong, /iit^tia serpentina. 

Dogtong, eynoglossus, i. 

Euensong, vespertina officia. 
A Furlong, stadium, dif. \hmo. 

Harts tongue, hemionitis, idis, 
to Belong, pertinere, speetare. 
to Prolong, prolongate, pertrahere. 

Along, direct*, recta. 

Among, tnfer. 

Awbono, perperam, maU. 

Endlong, *w& 

Tongue, iuuenis, i, iuuenilis, e. 
Yong is also a eigne of diminutines, as 
these, 

Yono k jug, regulus, *• 
A Yong bird, auieula, a. 
A Yono boy, puerulus, i. 
A Yong wench, puelkUa, a. 
A Yono goose, ansereuku, i. 
A Yong whelp, eanieulus, i. 

And such other whose latine endeth in 
tifef, tfOtu : or in ula, tUa, and be derived 
and formed of substantiues, as, regulus of 
rex, and auicula of aww. 

/n onge. 
A Gongb, foriea, a. 
A Sponge, spongia, a. 
to Plonge, cespitare. 
to Sponge, spongiare. 

In onke. 
A Monks, monachus, t. 
y« Donk, rayne, nebula, arum. 

In ont. 

A Month, mensis, is, hie. 
A Font, /on*, ontis, hie. 



io 



IS 



20 



*5 



35 



45 



A Front, from, antis, acies. 

In one. 

A Bone, os, ossis, hoe. 
A Drone b6e, /utfw*, t. 

Lone, mutuum, i. 
An Hone, eotieula, a 
A Stone, lapis, idis, hie, saxum. 
A Stone, weight, octopondium, i. 
A Throne, ihronus, ni. 
A "Wone, habitatio. 
to Grone, ingemere. 
to Throne, tnMrontsor*. 

Gone, prateritus, a. 

Prone, jpronos, a, promptus, a. 
the Backbone, spina, nee. 

Brimstone, sulphus, uris, hoe. 
A Grtnbstone, mola, a, cos, stis. 
A Matrons, tnatrxma, m. 
A Milstone, mola, a. 
A Pompons, pepo, dnis, hie. 
A Tutchstonb, lydius lapis. 

Good wone, ahundantia, m. 

Euil wone, inopia, a. 
to Ynbone, exossare. 

Alone, «oAm, a, foftfita. 

Anone, hump, aetutum. 

Eptsones, deineeps. 

In oone. 
A Boone, petitio, onis, hoc. 
y« Groon of a swin, probossis, idis, 

hoe. 
the Moons, /tnui, a. 

Noons, meridies, ei, hie. 
A Spoons, eoelear, oris, hoe. 
A Toons, tonus, ni. 
to Toons, modulari. 
ye New moons, nouihmium, i. 

Boone, actus, praieritus. 

Soons, citd. 

Yndoone, perditus, a. 

ante P. 

In oppe. 

y* Crop of a bird, ingluuies, ei, hoe. 



169 



ante P. 



O ante R. 



170 



A Dbop, gutta, a, stiUa, a. 

y 6 Coppe of a cap, apex, ids, hie. 

y 6 Cop on a birds head, eristale. 

A Pboppe, fulcrum, i. 

A Shoppe, officina, a. 

A Sloppe, lumbare, is, hoc. 

A Soppe, offa, a. 

A Stoppe, impedimentum, i. 

A Toppe, trochus, i. 

y 6 Toppb of a thing, euknen, inis, 

hoe; eaeumen, inis, A00. 
to Chop herbs, eoneidbre. 
to Dboppe, destillare. 
to Hoppe, saltare. 
to Lop a tree, tondere, putare. 
to Loppb as milk, coagulare. 
to Moppe, maw, mouire labia. 
to Poppe, coniectare. 
to Pboppe, suffuleire. 
to Soppe, o/flw intingere. 
to Stoppe, obstrueWe. 
to Stoppe, let, reeisUre. 
to Toppe, tondere. 
A Hoppe, humulus, lupulus, li. 
A Bishop, Episeopus, pi. 
A Caltbop, tamta, t. 
A Gallop, extensus eursus. 
A Gabkop, &om pocuU. 
A Gbashop, it'oida, <fcz. 

Hobsexhop, sysimhrium, i. 
A Mllksoppe, loetiphogus, t . 
A Stibbop, strop**, kdis, hie. 
to Gallop, fundere grodus. 
to Wallop, ttftot, eursitore. 

In opt. 

This termination opt is written for 
opped, in the participles of the preter 
tense : as stopt for stopped, lopt for 
lopped, propt for propped, &c. 

In ope. 
A Cope, coppa, a, pallium. 
A Tbopb, tropus, pi. 

Hope, spes, ei, hie. 
the Pope, papa, a, hoe. 
A Rope, funis, is, AtV, A<w. 

Sope, sapo, dni$ f hie. 



10 



15 



10 



»5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to Cope, cambire, emere. 
to Hope, sperare. 

Eubope, JEuropa, pa. 

Wakhope, /o/*a 0^0*. 
A Wabdbope, vestiarium, i. 
AnHANDOBOPE,/ur<;t/ar, t. 

Hf sope, herb, hysopus, i. 
A Stbope, apouma, at is, hoe. 

In ople. 
A Copple, copula, a. 
A Stopple, epistomium, i. 
A Thbopple, yu#wr, iuguhm. 
to Copple, eopulare. 
to Popple, buUire, scaturire. 
to Thbopple, iugulare. 

Stjtople, sinopis, idis, hie. 

ante R. 

7h orre. 

A Dobbe, b6e,fueus, i. 

A Dobbe, blanke, argutia, a. 

to Dobbe, arguere. 

Fob, coniunct., nam, #«««. 

Fob, prepos., pro, prope. 

Nob, nee, neqne. 
A Leasob, locator. 
AnHuicoB, humor, dris, hie. 
A Ruicob, rumor, dris, hie. 
A Pbetob, prator, dris, Aw. 
A Rethob, rhethor, dris, hie. 
A Doctob, doctor, dris, hie. 
A Pboctob, procurator, oris. 
A Pbooekttob, progenitor, oris. 
A Questob, quastor, oris. 
A Testob, testator, oris. 
A Rakoob, inuidia, a. 
A Rasob, nouacula, a. 

Rigob, nyor, dris, hie. 
A Sektob, Mntor, oris. 
A Ittetob, iunior, oris. 
A Supebiob, superior, oris. 

Ineebiob, inferior, oris. 
A Tenob, fator, oris, hie. 

Tbaytob, proditor, oris. 
A Vapob, rapor, orw, A*r. 



171 



O ante R. 



ante R. 



172 



A Vf ctob, victor, oris. • 
A Yisob, laruale, is, hoe. 
to Abhoeeb, abhorrere. 
to VXpob, euaporare. 

In orche. 
A Poeche, vestibulum, i. 
A Tqeche, Utda, a. 

In orde. 

A Boede, asser, tris, hie. 

A Cobde, funiculus, i. 

A Lobdb, dominus, i. 

A Swoede, gladius, i, emit, Me. 

A Wobde, vsrbum, i. 

Concoedb, concordta, m. 

DfscoEDE, discordia, m. 
A Recoede, fc*lt«, m, Aw?, hoe. 
A WItcheworde, symbolum, i. 
to Accoede, eoneordare. 
to Recoede, eontestari. 

In oige. 
A Foeoe, fabrica, a. 
A GoEOB, ingluuies, ei. 
to Foeob, smythe, fabrieare. 
to FoB0E,feygne,<&m&r«ir*,^n0wr*. 

J* orke. 

Coekb, ftttfor, 4rt«, Ao*. 
A Fobcxe, furca, a, hoe. 
A Poeie, porcus, i. 

Pobxb, porcina, a. 
A Stoejle, eieonia, a. 
A Woeke, done, opu$ t oris, hoe. 

Woeke, labour, opera, a, labor. 

Yoeke, citie, Eboraeum, i. 
A PfrcHEEOBXE, hasta fureata. 

Wolwobke, lanificium, i. 
to Woeke, laborare, op&rari. 

Aire woeke, opifieium. 

In orle. 
A Whoele, verticiUum, splendi- 

lus, i. 
to Whorls, eontorquere, reiare. 
y Woeld, mundus, i, moi/mii, t. 



10 



IS 



20 



«S 



30 



35 



45 



/n orme. 
A Foeme, bench, seannum, i. 
A Foeme, fashion, forma, a. 
y* Foem of an hare, sedes, is, hoe. 
A Stoeme, procella, a, tempestas. 
A Woeme, vermis, is, hie. 
to Foeme, formare, fingers. 
to Stoeme, samre. 
A RfoewoBME, impetigo, igis, hoe. 
to Conpoeme, eonfbrmare. 
to Exfobke, informare. 
to Depoeme, deformare. 

tO PeEFOEME, ^?*r/Jc£r*. 

to Transforms, transfbrmare. 
Conforms, eonformis, e. 

In orne. 

Corns, annona, a, far. 
AnHoBNE, cornu, u, hoe. 
A Scorns, ludibrium, i, irrisio. 
to Scorns, illudhre, subsannare. 

Borne, natus, a, genitue. 

Shorne, tonsus, a. 

Sworne, iuratus, a. 

Torne, lacer, ra, laeeratue. 

Worne, tritus, a. [lotus, a. 

"Wornb on, indutus, 0, gestus, 
AnAccoEKE, balanus, $. 

Numcorne, trimestre hordeum. 
A Ynicorxb, vnioornis, is, hie. 
to Adoenb, adornare. 
to Suborns, subornare. 

Foresworne, pcriurus, a. 

Forlornb, perditus, a. 

Mysborne, obortiuus, a. 

Stubbornb, pertinax, peruieax. 

Ynsh6bne, intonsus, a. 

Ynsworne, iniuratus, a. 

Yntorne, illaeerus, a. 

In one. 
A Corse, perizonium, i. 
A Coese, corps, corpus, cadaver. 

Foese, t?t«, violentia. 
AnKoESE, *£t*t«, t. [to, it*. 

Remorse, remorsus, us, instinc- 
to Foece, «y^r#. 



173 



O ante B. 



O ante B. 



174 



to Diuobse, demittere, repudiare. 
to Enfobsb, cogbre, eompeUere. 

Pebfobse, vi, violenter. 

Hobse, raueus, a. 

"Wobse, prior, us. 

In orte. 
A Pobte, gate, porta, a. 
A Pobte, hanen, portus, us. 
A ToBn^beha,ujoT,gestus,habitudo, 

Pobte, power, magnificentia. 
A Sobte, genus, eris, hoe. 
A Sobt, many, multitude 
A Spobt, ioeus, i, soomtna. 
to Snobte, stertere. 
to Sobte, digerkre, distinguere. 
to Spobte, ludere, iocundari. 

Shobte, breuis, e, curtus, a. 

Colewobte, brassica, caulis, is. 

Comfobte, solatium, i. 

Chafewobt, cartafilago, inis. 

Cudwokt, idem. 

Figwobt, ehelidonium, i. 

LnrewoBT, helleborus, ri. 

Longwobt, verbaseum, i. 

Mothebwobtb, artemisia, a* 

MtfowoBT, idem. 

Penywobt, sysimbrium, i. 

BXgwobte, elephabaseum, i. 
A Bepobxe, rumor, oris, hie. 
A Besobte, frequentatio. 

Rtbwobt, arnoglossa, a. 
A MfsBEPOBTE, defamatio, (mis. 

Stvaxwobx, jlamula, a. 
A Suppobte, adminieulum, li. 
to Compost, eonfortare, eonsolari. 
to Exhobte, exhortari. 
to Extobx, extorquere. 
to Repobt, referre, pubUeare. 
to Besobte, frequentare, 
t> MisBEPOBT, defamare. \lari. 
to Suppobt, supportare, admtnicu- 

Extobte, extortvLB, a. 

Contobt, eontortus, a. 

In orthe. 
the Nobth, aquilo, onis. 



TO 



30 



35 



45 



by Nobthe, Boreas, a, hie. [mtae. 
j* "Wobth of a thing, precium, dig- 
In ore. 
A Bobe, aper, i, hie. 
y« Cobe of an aple, cor, ordis, hoe. 
A Gobe, gremiale, is, hoc. 

Lobe, lerning, doctrina, a. 
AnOBE, remus, i, hie. 
A Pobe, porus, i, meatus, us. 
A Skobe, erenale, is, hoe. 
y* Shobe of the sea, Uttus, oris, hoe. 
A Sobe, morbus, i, vlous. 

Stobe of vituall, penu, u, hoe. 

Stobe of cattell, peeuaria, a. 

Stobe of house, supeUez, res 
famUiaria. 
A Scobe, viginti. 
A "Whobe, meretriv, scortum, i. 
to Bobe, terebrare, perforare. 
to Globe, gase, patulis oculis spec* 

tare. 
to Stobe, instaurare. 
to Gobe, per/odere, confodbre. 
to Pobe, prye, spec tare. 
to Bobe, rugire. 
to Scobe, erenare, incidhe. 
to Shobe, obliquare. 
to Snobe, snort, sterUre. 

Mobe, plus, uris t hoe. 

Mobe, magis, plus. 

Sobe, morbosus, molestus. 

Sobe, cruel, dims, a, durus, a. 

YoBB, before, anU, prius. 
to Adobe, adorare. 
to Bestobe, restaurare. 
AnVpBOBE, simuUas, commotio. 

Befobe, presence, cordm. 

Afobe, presence, cordm, in eon- 
speetu. 

Befobe tyme, ante, prius. 

Affobb tyme, ante 1 , prius. 

FtfrtTHEBMOBE, porrd, praterea. 

Whebfobe, quare, ideo, igitur. 

In oore. 
A Boobe, porta, ostium, i. 



175 



ante 8. 



ante T. 



176 



A Floors, area, a, solum. 

Oobb of brasse, cadmia. m. 

Oobe of miner, molgbdena, a. 

Oobe of leade, plumbago, inis, 
hoc. 

Oobe of golde, aluta, a. 
A Moore, heath, montana, arum. 
A Moore, Maurus, ri. 
A Stoobe, commotio, turbatio. 
to Floobe, eontabulare. 
to Stoobe, tumultuare. 
to Snoorb, supprimdre. 

In cord. 
A Booed, <ww, 0rt#, Air. 
A Booed, table, mensa, m. 
A Foord, vadum, i. 
AnHooRD, thesaurum, i. 
A Swoobd, gladius, i . 
A Toord, stereus, oris, hoe. 
to Boorb, eontignare. 
to Boord, mensam facere. 
to Hoobd, thesauri%are. 

ante 8. 

/» 0880. 

y 6 Bosse of a buckler, twtfo, onis, hie. 

Mosse, muscus, i. 
A Crosse, crux, Acts, hoc* 

Drosse, fex, Sets, hoc. 

Losse, damnum, i, iactura, a. 
to Crosse, obliquare. 
to T088B, agitare. 

Grosse, grossus, a. 

BtfoLossE, euphrasinum, i. 

"Wodwosse, glastum, i. 
to Engrosse, inscribfre. 

Acbosse, obliquus, a. 

In oste. 

A Costs, terminus, i, finis. 

Costs, sumptus, us. 
the Frost, gelu, u, hoc,firigus. 
A Ghoste, spiritus, us, larua. 
AnHosTE, of men, exercitus, us. 
AnHosTE, hospes, itis, hie. 



10 



15 



ao 



*5 



30 



35 



45 



A Posts, postis, is, hie. 

Host meate, assatura, a. 
A Toste, offa, a, tostura. 
A Post, runner, veredarius, e. 
to Coasts, eircuire. 
to Costs, eonstare. 
to Posts, proper are. 
to Bostb, assare. 
to Toste, torrire, assare. 

Fobmost, primus, a. 

Furthermost, vUimus, a. 

MIdlbkost, medius, a. 

TmcosTE, intimus, a. 

(Xutmoste, extremus, a. 

Nebmost, proximus, a. 
An Apostle, apostolus, i. 

ante T. 

/h otte. 

A Blotte, fafc*, w, hoe. 

y e B0TTE8, verminatio. 

A Clot, yfe&a, «, A<w. 

A Dot, obstruetorium, i. 

A Knot, nodto, t, Ak?. 

A Lot, sots, ortis, hoe. 

A Pot, olio, a. 

the BoTTE, fofo*, is, hoe. 

A Soot, Scotus, i. 

y Slot of a doore, pessulus, i. 

Snot, jhm, uris, hoe. 
A Sot foole, morio, stultus, a. 
A Spot, macula, a. 
A Stot, bullock, iuuencus, i. 
A Spbot, halecula, a. 
A Trot, suecussorius gradus. 
to Blotte, maculare. 
to Clotte, glebas, vel eoUes rusere. 
to Botte, neuter, putresebre. 
to Botte, actiue, putrefachs. 
to Spotte, maculare. 
to Trotte, suecussare. 

Not, now, fattf. 
AnEoLOTTE, brackolum, i. 
A Chariotte, wAtftifam, quadriga. 
Aii£mmotte, formica, a. 
A Faggotte, /owtt, t#, At>. 



177 



O ante T. 



O ante V. 



178 



A Gtf glotte, ridicula, a. 
AnHiBLOTiE, mereticula, m. 
AnHorcHPOTTE, ineisium, i. 
A Iegotte, idem. 
AiiIdiotte, ideota, a, hie. 
A Maggotte, terms*, His, hae. 
A Pilotte, nauarehus, i. 
A PfspoTTE, vrinale, it, matula. 

Riotte, faxuria, luxus, us. 
y 6 Sabbottb, sabbatum, i. 
A SpioeoTXE, epistonium, i. 
A Tostpotte, bibax, eompotator. 

Veblotte, verna, a, seurra, a. 

"Waywscotte, eontignatio, tabu- 
latum. 
to Foeootte, obUuisci. 
to Riotte, luzuriare. 
to "Waynscotte, eontabulare. 

In ottle. 
A Bottle, o&fa, «, itfar, 4rt«. 
A Bottle of hay, manipulus, $. 
A Theottle, iugutum, i. 
to Theottle, iugulare. 

In otch. 
A Botch, Wm, cfctu, 4rt«, Aw. 
y 6 Botch, pestilentia, a. 
to Potch an egge, putamine lixare. 

In othe. 
A Bbothe, pulmentum, i. 

Clothe, pannus, i. 
A Moths, muro, lt**a, «. 

Bothe, amfo, a. 

Fbothe, sputna, a. 
to Clothe, vestire. 
to Fbothe, spumare. 
to LoTHB, naustre. 

Wbothe, traltM, a. 

LoTHB, tntfrtttf, a. 
An Othe, iusiurandum, i. 

In ote. 
A Bote, oymfoi, <s, acatum, i . 
A Cote, tunica, a. 
A Gote, aipra, a. 



10 



IS 



20 



*5 



35 



45 



A Gbotb, drachma, a. 

Gbotes, auenaceum, $. 

Otes, «tt^w, 0. 
A Mote, atomus, i, hie. 
A Mote, ponde, amwt>, «, A&. 
A Note, note, «. 
A Stote, yermine, Jurunculus, •'. 
A Thbote, iugtdum, i. 
to Cote, tunicare. 
to Dote, delirare. 
to Note, notare. 
I "Wots, mw, no*x>. 
I Wbotb, seribebam, as. 

Hots, ealidus, a. 
A Cabote, pastinaca, a. 
A Pabbote, spitaeus, i. 
A Ktdcote, argastulum, i. 

Meulote, melilothos, t. 
A Peticote, interula, a. 
to Pboxote, promouere. 



In oote. 



Boots, 00*00, «. 

Coote, bird, /t*fo*», 0. 

Foots, jm«, «Jm, Aw. 

Roote, rafcr, &w, A**?. 

Soote, fuligo, inis, hae. 
A Soote, of things, yaita, *rw, A00. 

Habefoote, herb, lagopus, t. 
to Foote, gressus ponere. 
to Foots a stoole, jMojm addhre. 
to Moots, arguere, mouire dubia. 
to Roots, radices ponkre. 
to Ykboote, eradtcare. 
to Stoote, stutte, titubare. 
to Weoote, vertire, depopulari. 
to Shoots, aagittare. 

In oothe. 
A Booths, stall, tentorium, i. 
y« Soothe, Veritas, atis, hae. 
A Tooths, (few, atto, Am. 
Sxothe, politus, a. 

ante V. 
/n one. 
A Dboue, agmen, inis, hoe. 



179 



ante W. 



ante W. 



180 



\tatie. 
eonfu- 



A Gkoxjb, arboritum, i. 

Cloues, spice, garyophilli, 
to Roue, robbe, ropers. 
to Eoxte about, errors, vagari. 

In ooue. 
A Dooue, columbus, a, a. 
A Glooue, chirotica, a. 

Looue, amor, oris, hie. 
to Looue, amare, diligere. 
to Mooue, moutre. 
A Disprooue, improbatio, 
A Foxglooue, digitalis, is, hoc. 
to Dispbooue, improbare, amfutare. 
to Bemooue, remouere, migrate. 
to Repbooue, reprobare. 

Aboue, suprd, superius. 

Note that ono can not be written owe, 
for the causes recited in the termination 
aue, looke there. 

ante W. 
In owe. 

A Bowe, arcus, us, Me. 

A Bbowe, superdlium, i. 

A Cowe, vacca, a. 

A Crowe, comix, ids, hoe. 

A Fbowb, vxor, matrona, a. 

A Scbowe, sheda, a. 

A Shbowe, pram muUer. 

y 6 Snowe, nix, iuis, hoc. 

A Sowe, sue, uis, hac. 

A Throwe, iactus, us. 

Towe, stupa, a. 
A Vowe, votum, iuratnentum. 
to Glowe, burne, as the eare, flam- 

mescere, ardSre. 
to Growe, cresckre. 
to Knowe, cognoscere. 
to Lowe, fowl, 
to Mows, mouere labia. 
to Owe, debere. 
to Rowe, remigare. 
to Snowe, ningere. 
to Sowe, «*&•*. 
to Tbowe, existimare. 
to Vowe, voudre. 



IS 



ao 



»S 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to Wowe, proeare, ambirs. 

Lowe, humilis, e. 

Slowe, tardus, a, piger, a. 

Howe, quomoddf qui? 

No we, nunc, iam. 
An Abo we, sagitta, a. 
A Babbowe, vehiculum, feritrum. 
A Belowe, follis, is, hie. 
A Felowe, sedus, a, comes. 
A Borow, pledge, vas, adis, hie, 

obsss. 
A Cuckowe, eociz, eueulus. 
y* Cockbow, gaUi cantus, us. 
Ah£lbowe, cubitus, $. 

Fenowe, mucor, 6ris, hie. 
A Foreshowe, praludium, i. 
A Fubbowe, sulcus, i. 
y e Gallowes, crux, ueis, hoe. 

Taxowe, aruina seuum, i. 
AnHlBOWE, pecten, inis, hoe. 

Mabowe, medulla, a. 
A Sparow, bird, passer, Ms, hie. 
AnHuBBLESHOWE, tumultus, us. 

HIbbobowe, hospitium, i. 
A Malowb, malua, a. 

Falow, land, aruum, i. 
A Swalowe, hirundo, inis, hoc. 
A Medowe, pratum, i. 
A Menowe, fish, mena, a. 
y 6 Mobowe, aurora, a. 

Sobowe, dolor, oris, hie. 
A WfixowE, salix, ids, hoc. 
A Pillowe, puluinar, oris, hoc. 
A Salowe tr6e, saUx, ids, hme. 
A ShjLdowe, vmbra, a. 
A WtfiroowB, fenestra, a. 

Yabowe, herb, millefolium, i. 
to Bestowe, conferre, impertire. 
to Beshbowe, imprecari. 
to Bobowe, mutuari. 
to Sobowe, aV&r*, moueri. 
to Folowe, «*£ta. 
to Fubbowe, sulcare. 
to F0BESLOWE, negUgere, omittere. 
to Foreknowe, prasdre, agnosckre. 
to Foreshowe, pradieere. 
to Halowe, sanetificare. 



181 



V ante B. 



V ante D. 



183 



to Halowe, land, arare. 
to Babowb, triturare. 
to Habowe, occare. 
to Fabowe, suem parere. 
to Ouerflowe, pratermittere. 
to Ouerstrowe, euperetemhre. 
to Ouerflowe, superfluhrs. 
to Ouergrowe, eupercreseere. 
to Ouebthbowb, euerUre. 
to Shadows, obumbrare. 
to Swalowb, deghUire. 
to Walowb, volutare. 

Holowe, catttM, a. 

tf abbowb, angustus, a. 

To morowe, <?rd«, crasiint. 

Yelowe, flauue, a. 

Seeke other in on, haning consonantes 
after them, in theyr places, as, on ante b, 
on ante c, on ante d, &o., for on is a 
letter compounded, that is a Diphthonge 
Towell, ana hathe his place in the Alpha- 
bete order afore the consonantes, ana is 
the last of the same in this booke. 

V ante B. 
In abbe. 
A Cubbb, vulpecula, a. 
A CmB,Justie, is, hie. 
A Chubbb, bruscum, t. 
A Iubbb, eantharus, scyphus, i. 
A Knubbe, bruscum, callum. 
A Shbubbb, viburnum, virgultum. 
A Snubbb, correptio. 
A Stubbe, stipes, iHs, hie. 
A Tubbb, dolum, labrum. 
A Tbullibubbb, aulieoeia, a. 

Belzsbub, a deuil, beehebub. 
to Dttb the bouse, exomare, putare. 
to Dubbb a cocke, eoronare. 
to Dubbe a knight, decuriare. 
to Rubbb, frieare. 
to Situbbe, arguere, eulpare. 

In ubble. 
A Bubble, bulla, a. 

Rubble, rudus, iris, hoe. 
Stubble, etipula, arista, «. 



IO 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to Bubble, buUire, bibttre. 
to Bubble, duplicate. 

Dubble, duplex, ids, geminus. 

Soluble, solutilis, e. 

V ante C. 

In ace. 

A Crucb, eherehesia, a, poeulum 

auritum. 
A Luce, fish, lupus fluuialis. 
A Sluce, emissorium, i. 

Truce, ftedus, eris, hoe. 

Spruce, corium pumieaium. 

Iucb of berbee, sueeus, i. 
to Ln>ucs, induchre. 
to Reduce, redueere. 
to Seduce, eeduckre. 

In act. 

to Induct, induchre. 
to Instruct, inttruere. 
to Introduct, introducbre. 
AnlKTsoDUCT, introduetio, enie. 

In ache. 

Muche, muUus, a. 

Suchb, talis, e. 
A Cbutche, grattus, i. 
to Tutchb, tangbre. 
A Eunuchs, eunuchus, i, hie. 

In acre. 
Lucre, lucrum, i. 
to Luces, lucrari. 

V ante D. 

In odde. 

A Buddb, germen, inie, hoe. 
y* Cudde, rumen, inie, hoe. 
A Fludde, flumen, inie, hoe. 

Mudde, limus, i. 
A Studde, bulla, a, baeea, a. 

Cbuddbs, eoagulum, i. 
to Cbuddb, coagulate. 
to Chaws cudde, ruminare. 



183 



V ante F. 



V ante K. 



184 



to Scudde, eursitare. 

to Studde, baceis ornars, geminare. 

In udge. 
A Drudge, maneipium. verna. 
A Iudge, index, ids, hie. 
A Grudge, murtnuratio. 
A Grudge of gicknesse,|>r<5Myitti», 

reeursus, us. 
A Snudge, parous, a. 
to Grudge, murmurare. 
to Iudge, iudieare. 
to Forjudge, abiudieare. 
to Fobsiudge, praiudicare. 
to Adiudge, adiudicare. 

In ade. 

AnrNTERLUDB, comcedia. fabula, a. 

A Multitude, multitude, cestui, us. 
Magnitude, magnitude 
Promptitude, promptitude* 

A SnmiruDB,ttmt7t£f^,jwafo&i. 

to Allude, alludb-e. 

to Delude, mocke, deludhre. 

to Exclude, excluder e. 

to Conclude, concludbre. 

to Extrude, extrutUre. 

to Illude, mocke, iUudire. 

to Seclude, seclude 1 re. 
Rude, rtafr*, *. 

V anteF. 

/n uffe. 

A Buffe, bubalus, i. 

Buffe, lether, o/ttfa bouinacea, 

bubalieea. 
A Cuffe, colaphus, i. 
A Puffe of wind, flatus, us. 
A Buffe, fish, melanurus, i. 
j 9 Ruffe of a shirt, sinus, us. 
y* Ruffe of a house, culmen, Inis, 

hoe. 
j* Ruffe of a candle, finale, is. hoe. 
A Snuffs* argutia. a. 
A TuFFE, or bush, aum&tum. i. 
A Tuffs of haires, erinitum. i. 



«5 



20 



«S 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Tufte, idem. 

Stuffs, res. supeUex. eetilis. 
to Cuffs, colaphizare. 
to Fuffe, flare. 
to Snuffs, noram suspenders. 
to Stuffs, suffercire. 

Danbuffs, furfures, rum. 

In trifle. 
A Muffle, foeale, is, hoe. 
A Muffle for a dog, flsteUa, m. 
to Muffle the face, velars. 
to Muffle y* month, obturare. 
to Ruffle the heare, disturbare. 
to Ruffle, as roisters, magnifies 

quassari. 
to Shuffle cardes, eonfundere. 

V ante G. 

/n ngge. 

A Bueos, spectrum, larua, es. 

A Iugge, poeuUim, i. 

A Mugge, potte, oUula, es. 

j* Tugges of a cart, traha, arum. 

to Hugos, horreseere. 

to Scugos, nausere. 

to Lugge, trahkre, xeUkre. 

to Tugge, idem. 

In ogle. 

A Bugle, bubalus, i. 

A Bugle, home, comieinium, i. 

to Iuggle, incantare. 

In ugne. 
to Impugns, impugnare. 
to Refuone, repugnare. 
to Pbofugns, propugnare. 

V ante K. 

/n ncke. 

A Bucks, dama, a, hie. 
A Bucks, anas, atis, hie. 

Luces, fortuna, es, omen. 

Mucks, firnus. i. 



185 V ante L. Yante L. 186 


y* Suckr of a plow, venter, erit, hie* 




Pittiful, pius, a, miserieors. 


to Plucke, vifllre. 




Scatheful, damnotut, a. 


to Sttckk, eugere* 




Skilful, peritut, art if ex. 
Wilful, effrmnie, licentiotut. a, 


In uckle. 


5 


incontinent* 


A Buckie, fibula, m* 




Spiteful, infetiut, a* 


y* HuCKLEBoy e, cmnpendix, ids, heee* 




Sportful, ioeotut, a* 


A Truckle bed, cubile, is, hoc* 




Thankful, grata*, a* [eu** 


to Buckle, fibulare. 




Ynbashful, impudicus, imperoul- 


to Buckle him, parart se. 


IO 


Ynb Dutiful, informis, indecorut* 


H6nt buckle, locutta, m, peri- 




Vk blameful, inculpaoilit, e. 


climenum, t\ 




Vkshameful, impudicus, a. 
Yitdoubtful, indubitabilis, e. 


V ante L, 




Ynfaythful, injidelit, e t apit- 


In uL 


t5 


tut, a* 
Vycn earful, iniueundus, a. 


A Bull, taurut, i* 




Vn fearful, intrepidut, a. 


A Gull, bircl, pMaha, a, platea* 




Ynfbuteful, inutilit, tterilis, e. 


AhHul for hogs, porrile, %s, hoe. 




Yn heedful, incaut us, a* 


Mul, rudut, eris, hie. 


20 


Ynsf£edful, inexpeditut, a. 


A Scul, calua, a, caluitium, t. 




YxHtfrtTFUL, innocuus, ee. 


A Tbul, trossula, a. 




Yxlawful, illegitimate a* 


Dux, A&iw, fV»», tardus, a* 




Ynmerctful, immisericors. 


Fux, plenut, a. 




YimfNPFTL, immeptor, brie. 


A Consul, annuls ulis t hie. 


*5 


Ynpaynful, immolettns, indolent, 


AnHjton>FUL, manipulut, i. [a. 




Yn grateful, ingrains f a. 


Bashful, ttupidus, a m cerecundut, 




Ykhatefull, non inuidits, a. 


Blisful, beatm, a, faelix* 




Ynskilfull, imperitus, 0. 


Careful, euriotus, totticitut, a. 




Ynwixfull, iUicentiotus, conti- 


Cheakeful, hilar it, e* 


3© 


nent* 


Coiifortful, comolabundut, a* 




Ynthankfull, ingratus* a* 


Fearful, timidus, 0. 




WAtf stfull, dispendiotns, a. 


Doubtful, diibi-m, a* 




Ynwaystful, frugality e* 


Faythful, fidut, a, fidelis, e* 




Wofxtt^ masttut, a* 


Feastful, futiuut, a. 


35 


Ynwoful, indolent. 


Grateful, grains, a. 




There bee also many other which end 


Hateful, inuidiotut, a. 




in full, heere omitted, whose Latino doth 


Healthful, incolumis, e* 
Lawful, legit imus f a. 




end in <?#«*, rtttuj, lit, or in dm : these 
ye may form oute of substantiue*, as we 




also savde of them that code in «% when 


Awful, austerus, a* 


40 


ye will : and they Hignifie plentie, or 
much of that which the suhstantiue be- 


Manful, virilit, e* 




Merciful, miter icon* 




tokeneth, as, 


MKEi>EFrL, merit orirn, a* 




III otut* 


Nbedeful, indignm, a* 




Bewtiful, decorut* formoiue t a* 


Speedeful, maturut, expeditui* 


45 


Dbcbtptful, intidiotus, a* 


Mf ndfull, tnemor, oWi. 




DrsDAf^FUL, fattidiotut, a. 


NofFUL, mciuut, a. 




Dreedftjl, formi dolosue* a. 



187 



V ante M. 



Y ante K. 



188 



Dewtcful, officiants, a. 
Dispf teful, inuidiosus, a. 
Forgetful, obliuiosus, a. 
Fruitful, fruetuosus, a. 
HIteful, inuidiosus, «. 
HIrkful, tadiosus, a. 
PIyhful, laboriosus, «. 
Flektiful, eopiosus, #. 
ShImeful, contumelies**, «. 
Slowthful, desidiosus, a. 
WbIthful, iracundus, a. 
Wboicgful, tftttirtanf*, a. 

In /w. 

Dreedful, horribUis, e. 
Befrocheful, reprehensibiUs, e. 
Scornful, ridiculus, «. 

WoHDERFUL, MtroMfc, #. 

In Am. 

Rebuxeful, culpandus, a. 
Rewthful, dolendus, «. 
Wokdebful, mirandus, a. 

In nlke. 

y 6 Bulxe, thorax, dcis, hie. 
AnHuLKE, ttfato, a. 

Jn nlfe. 
A Gulfe, gurges, His, hie. 
A Wulfe, feptu, ». 

/» ulse. 
Pulse, Ugumen, inis, hoe. 
Dulse, sweete, tfcfew, *. 
A Repulse, repulsa, a. 

In nlte. 

A Tumults, tumultus, us, hie. 

Difficulte, difficiUs, e. 
to Exults, exultare. 
to Tumulte, tumultuare. 
to Results, resultare. 

V ante M. 
/n am 
Bum, drinke, jwttu, i«. 



10 



so 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



y* Bum of a pipe, oblong* fisUd*. 

A CBUM, Mfttl, 0. 

to Cbum, minuere, micare. 

Dumbe, mitfia, a. 
to Cum, venire, aecedbre. 

In Time. 

Fume, ./tows, t. 

Spume, fome, qmsta, *. 
y 6 Spume of lead, molybdsUs, His, 
hoe. [hoc. 

y* Spume of sylner, argyrUis, itis, 
to Fume, as fixe, fimare. 
to Fume, treat, frembre. 

Alume, alumen, inis. 
AnApoexuME, rumentum, i. 
to Perfume, fumigate . 
to Presume, prasumbre. 
to Resume, raton^r*. 

/n nmble. 

to Fumble, baflmtire. 

to Rumble, strepitare, tonitare. 

Humble, humilis, e. 
to Mumble, m ur w i iw* . 

V ante N. 

/» nnne. 

A Bukxe, crocotyrium, i. 
A Gukxe, tormentum, i. 
A Numra, sanctimontalis, is. 
A Tuhne, dolium, $. 
y 6 Sunee, #0/, o7t#, At*, 
to Runke, eurrbre. 
to Shunke, deuitare. 
to Suims, insolare. 

Dumrs, Justus, a. 

Spuitoe, filatus, *. 
to Cukxe lesson, uMffmMr*, M&r*, 

mandare. 
to Fobebuwe, prmeurrbre. 
to Ouerruxhe, anteuertbre. 

In unche. 

A Buxche, 6nuctfj»t, ». 

A BuircHE of flowers, florUum,i. 



189 



V ante P. 



V ante B. 



190 



A Punchb, punetorium, pugio. 
to Punche, pungere. 

In uncle. 

AnVircLE, auuneulus, i, patruun. 
A Carbuncle, earbuneulus, i. 

In ongae. 

TftrNQTTRy fumiiSy t. 
to Dtjngue, stereorare. 
to Bungle, infabrk factor*. 

In unke. 

Drunks, ebrius, a. 
Sunxe, immersus, a. 

In ant 
A Cun-, tw/wa, «. 
A Frtjnt, (MftM, *t, Aao. 
A Brunt, impetus, us. 
An Hunt, venator, oris. m 

to Grunt, grunnire. 
to Hunt, venari. 

Blunt, obtusus, a. 

Brunt, adustus, a. 

In one. 

Iuns, monthe, Junius, i. 
A Prune, prunum, i, pruna. 
Fortune, for tuna, a. 
Misfortune, infortunium, $ . 

V ante P. 
In uppe. 

A Cuppe, poculum, i. 
A Suppe, sorbittum, u 
A Tuppb, arw«, ****, Aw, 
to Suppe, sorbere. 
to Suppe, eomare. 

Vp in competition, ad, at : to ait yp, 
astwrgm, to stand rp, Mtor* muurgws. 
A Sf rruppe, aposemn, dtis y hoe. 
A SrfRRUPPE, straps*, sdis, Me. 

In upfe. 
to Corrupts, eorrumpere. 



10 



15 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to Interrupts, interrumpsre. 
Corrupte, eorruptus, a. 

In apple. 
A Sorupple, scrupulus, i. 

Supple, lentus, a. 
A Cupple, duo, bina. 



V ante B. 

In one. 

A Burrs, lappa, a, glis, iris. 
A CuRRE, eanis, is, hie, hme. 

Furre, psUitium, i. 
A Enures, bruseum, gibbus, i. 
y* Murre, grausdo, inis, hoe. 
A Spurre, calear, dris, hoe. 
A Sturre, tumultus, us, commotio. 
to Flurre with the lyppee, labia 

promittsre. 
to Furre, pellicular*, duplicate. 
to Spurre, stimulate. 
to Sturre, actiue, mouire. 
to Sturre, neutre, tumultuare. 
A Murmur, murmur, uris, hoe. 
to Besturre, mouire se. 
to Incurre, ineurrere. 
to Murmur, murmurare. 

In orche. 
A Churohe, eeeUsia, te mj s ium . 
to Lurchb, latitare. 

In nrfe. 

y« ScuRFF#fy e head,/iMyiirM,rflMM. 
Scum, itch, prurigo, inis, hoc. 
A Turfs, eespes, itis, hie. 

In urfle. 

Curfle, operUio ignis. 
Purple, eJUatum, orarium. 

In urge. 

Spurge, tithgmalus, i. 
to Purge, purgare. 
to Yroe, vrgere. 



191 



Y ante B. 



V ante B. 



192 



In urle. 
A Chttble, ingratus, parent, a. 
AnHuBLE, iactus, us. 
to Curle, orispare. 
to Hurle, iactare. 

In arke. 

A Turks, Turca, a, hie. 
to Lurke, latitare. 

In nine. 

A Churne, fidelia, a. 

Turns, vieissitudo, eursMA, us. 
to Burke, w^r*, incendbre. 
to Burne, sore, ardkre. 
to Churne, butyrurn create. 
to Spurns, caleitrare. 
to Turns, verUre. 
to Ouerturnb, euertbre. 
to Beturne, reuerUre. 

Stubburne, periinax, acts. 

In vrpe. 
to Churpe, pipilare. 
to Vsurpe, vsurpare. 
Purple, purpurea, a. 

In arse. 

A Burse, 6tfr«0, «. 

A Curse, maledietio, anathema. 

A Nurse, nuirix, ids, hoc. 

A Purse, marsupium, i. 

to Burse, imbursare, reponere. 

to Curse, mafc dicer e. 

to Nurse, nutrire, educare. 

to Purse, looke Burse. 

A P1CKPUR8E, manticularius, a. 

A Cutpurse, «&*», saccular ius. 

to Accurse, excommunicare. 

to Dispurse, expendbre. 

to Disburse, t&m, insumhre. 

to Vnburse and Vnpurse, t^m. 

/» art. 

A Hurt, noeumentum, i. 
to Hurt, na^r*, Aafcr*. 
Hurt, &e«ta, a. 



/n artte. 
A Turtle, turtur, uris, hie. 
to Churtlb, pipilare. 

In are. 

A Cure, eura, a, officium. 
to Cure, curare. 
Pure, purus, a. 
Sure, c^rtea, a, solidus, a. 
A Creature, creatura, a. 
A FRrruRE, fritiUa, a. 
A Coniecturb, coniectura y a. 
A Confecture, confeetio, dnis. 
. Incorporature, ineorporaiio, 
onis. 

A CoUNTERMURE,j9rO9fllirafe,M,A0C. 

A Demeanure, gestus, us. 
A Displeasure, malefieium, i. 
A Departure, deeessio, abitio. 

A DlSCOMFEYTURE,d!wi^W,«Wr#0. 

A Festure, penna, a,festuca, 0. 
A Gesture, gestus, us. 
A Vesture, vestitus, us. 
AnADUEXTURE, fortuna, casus, 
25 itonfas. 

A Indenture, syngraphum, t. 
A IofxcruRE, iunciura, a* 

Latsure, attum, f . 
A Baysurb, nouacula, a. 
30 A Lecture, lectura, a. 
A Measure, mensura, a* 
A MfxTURE, mixtura, a. 
A Misaduenture, infortunium, i. 
A Clotsture, claustrum, t. 
35 MoTSTURE, humiditas. 

Nature, natura f a. 
A Stature, statura, a. 

Nurture,* eiuilitas, atis. 
A Pasture, pascuum, t. 
40 A Pf cture, pietura, a. 

Pleasure, benefieium, i. 

Treasure, thesaurus, i. 

PORTRATURE, pietUTa, Ct. 

A Porture, u&m, effigies, ei. 
4.5 A Pressure, pressorium, i. 
A Dressure, m**M0 struetoria. 
Scripture, seriptwra, a. 



193 



V ante S. 



Y ante EL 



194 



A Temperature, iemperamenium. 

A Forfeture, faUonia, a. 

to Assure, securum facbre. 

to Essube, idem. 

to Aortas, adiurare. 

to Indues, durare. 

to Adusntube, perielitari. 

to Cobtube, coniurare. 

to Gesture, gesticulari. 

to Measure, mensurare. 

to Motstube, humeetare. 

to Nurture, nutrtre, educate. 

to Pasture, pascbre. 

to Pleasure, gratifieari. 

to Portube, pingbre. 

to Procure, proeurare . 

to put in Vre, m immi trahbre. 

Demure, fmdieus, a. 

Impure, tmpurus, «. 

Obscure, 000****, a. 

Secure, seeurus, a. 

Vnsube, ineertus, a. 

V ante 8. 
/n 



A Trusse, sarcina, a. 

to Trusse, sarcinare. 

to Discubsb, diseutbre. 

A Trusse for hose, «tr*p7, Mm, Aw. 

/n u&he. 

A BsUSHE, tWTM, t#, A00. 

A Bushe, dunUtum, ». 

y« BusHofthehed,<^orwt,O0»MS«. 

A Pushe, pustula, 0. 

A Thrushe, turdus, t. 

A Tush of Dryers, vkpritum. 

A Tushe of heyres, orinitum. 

A Tushe of thornes, dumitum. 

A Tushe of trees, arborttum. 

Tushe, t?oA, Am. 
to Blushs, erubescbre. 
to Brushe, verrbre. 
to Flvbkr, jluctare. 
to Oushe out, ejftuere, prorumpere. 
to Pushe, petiere, tundbre. 



10 



«5 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



4S 



7n uske. 
A Busks, ufom, ft«xJ Bushe and 

Tushe. 
y 4 Hu8xb of come, eluma, <e. 
A Luske, lubber, iners, ertie. 

MusxxEy moschum, i, 
A Tusxe, dene exartue. 

In uskle. 
A MusxLE, concha, a. 
to Ruskle, pandiculari. 
to Mustle, strepbre. 

In uste. 
A Bbuste, **fo, «. 

Busts, puluis y brie, kic. 
A Crusts, 0rtul«tf», t. 
A Flustb, flustrum, t. 

Lusts, fttofo, inw, far. 

Rusts, jtsmw, wmj, fee*. 

Trusts, fiducia, a. 
to Crusts, erustare. 

to HUSTS, **&T0. 

to Lusts, concupiscbre. 
to Muste, oportbre 9 debbre. 
to Rusts, rubiginare. 
to Trusts, .^ttr*, confidbre. 
to Thrusts, peUere, trudere. 

Iuste, ttttftit, <*, aquue, a. 
A Locusts, loeusta, 0. 

Mistrusts, diffidentia, m. 
to Mistrusts, diffidbre. 

Yntusts, tnMufta, a. 

Aduste, adustus, a. 

In use. 
A Cruse, cantharus, $ . 

VsE, UMM, «*, rt^Mf , tf* . 

y* Muss, m mm, 10. 

to Muss, mirari, meditari. 

to Vse, till, Juii?*. 

An Abuse, abusus, us. 

Disuse, desuetudtnie. 
An Excuse, exeusaiio, mis. 
A Mtsuse, abusus, us. 
y* Refuse, repudium, u 
to Abuse, a&ttff. 



196 



Y ante T. 



In ATS 



196 



to MYSU*B, t«Vw. 

to Diatias, , 

to Exctfss, txauare. 

to Aoc&b, < 

to IxctfgE, 

to Pebuse, pmti. 

tO REFUSE, fWKMrV. 

Coctuse, cimf*sMM, m. 
V ante T. 

A Bote, Teasel, <wy«, #. 
A Butte of land, i iyma, i . 
A Butte to ahote at, 

Butte, *a*\ i«ma\ «*. 
A Guttb, intmti mm, i. 
A Nutte, nits, tWa, Aav. 
A Slutte, amUaV, 
. to Butte, atf mm»V». 
to Cutte, MMTI. 
to Putts, po**r*. 
to Shutts, chnubr*. 
to Stutte, titular*. 
A Chesxutte, 
A Gultqutte, AaJna, em*, At*. 

HaLTBUTTE, fifth, Ml lri W, «. 

Tubbutte, fish, cAsfeAtt, rA*«t- 
Ins, t. 
A WtLsvnxi nuflmu, mute, hme. 

Ih ntohe. 
A Ceutche, jprwtf «*, t . 
AnHuTcnE, tk^tmrwHumy t, 
Dutghe, Teutomiau, «. 

fake the othen in leaa. 
/» uttie. 
A Scuttle, tportuk, m. 
A Shuttle, rmdhtSy u 

In nte. 
A Beute, beast, irtftaN, t. 
A Beute, rnmor, Jfa*«, «. 
A Flute, ««&*, $. 

FEUTE )a ^W#«C, nt, 

A Lute, •Witoft, t. 



«5 



*5 



30 



15 



45 



A Mute, letter, 1 

to Bbuhb, p ro mlfm j ■■ . 

to Lute, cytAWmrv. 

to Tute in a home, < 

A Ctbcctte, ctremim*, aw. 

A Depute, dtpuUtmz, u 

AnLrsnxuTE, inttitutwm, u 

A Mfinrrs, anVwrfiiai, t . 

A St EsiiuiE, w t W i hrff , 1. 

A Tbibute, trihuhm, t. 

to Depute, i t p m tmr** 

to Impute, tat/ntev. 

to £xecutb, extfmiy p$n§mr9. 

to D&9TBIBUTB, e faa j li e Wl i. 

to Constitute, twaa#i#afjr». 

to rxsrnxTE, nuttiimer*. 
to Restitute, rm titw i r*. 
to Pebsecute, pmegmi- 
to Prosecute, jpraanfiM. 
to Pollute, poQmer*, 
to Pbqlocute, >W af w . 
to Refute, nyatavs. 
to Salute, mlmtsr*. 
to Solute, aofare. 
to Substitute, smUtitu l r* . 
to Tribute, frtAawv. 
to Costbibutb, caaririeW*. 

Absolute, simimtm*, m. 

Dissolute, ditmhtim *, «. 

/* aye desmentia. 

/» ay. 

A Day, cm«, #•• 
To DAT, A«te. 
To m OEOir, mat. 
Testebbat, Am. 
£uxbxbat, ftaWiaW. 
Oxe bat, eftst, 1 " 
Htr bat, *maf. 
Hot bat, *****. 
Wel abat, Am, AW. 
TVel away, ttfni, aVaawty. 
Alwat, jvmsvt. 
Aw at, •£, *. 

HawAt, fAtimi,fmd da$f 
PabfAt, wm&w JUm*> 



197 



Ay ante B. 



A j ante L. 



198 



Astray, adiec. deuius, a. 

Astbay, aduerb, erronM. 

Whatway, qud, quomodd f 

Someway, atiqud. 

This way, hde, hoe modo. 

Thai way, isthc, isto modo. 

Yohdebway, iUde, iUo modo. 

JSuebyway, omni modo, quauis. 

Noway, nuUo modo. 

Out of the way, deuius, a. 

Right way, rwto. 

Any way, quauis, uUo modo. 

Neythxb way, neutrd. 

Least any way, nequd. 
to Toubnay, hastis coneurrdre. 
to Ioubnay, itinerari, iter faeere. 
to Disobey, inohedire. 
to Dismay, stupefaeere. 
to Yndbblay, eupponere. 
to Oueblay, superponkre. 

to OuEBWEYOH, iUpOTOTO. 

Ay ante D. 
J» ayd. 

Ayd, auxilium, presidium. 
A Bbaydb, impetus, us, vis. 
A Mayde, twyo, inw, A**. 
A Mayd seruaunt, anoiUa, a. 
An Abba yd, impetus, us. 
AnHANDMAYD, anriUa, a. 
A Mabemayd, syren, enis, heee. 
to Abbaid, irruire. 
to Vmbbayd, exprobrare. 

Sayd, <fcfc«, a. 

Layd, positus, a. 

Ynsayd, won dfatti*, a. 

Vnlayd, non positus, a. 

In ayge. 
A Gaygb, pignus, dris, hoe. 

Waygb, merees, totis, hoc, sti- 

pendium. 
'Ratqb, furor , Ms, hie. 
to Gayge, pignorare. 
to Rayge, furhre, dementire. 
to Way«, eondueere. 



10 



'S 



30 



«S 



30 



35 



40 



<5 



to Watgb battail, beUum uuhohre. 

In eyghe. 
to Wbyghb, ponderate. 
to Ouebweyghe, superponde ra re. 

to PtfBUEYGHE, pTOUidirS. 

/n eyght. 
Eyght, 0^0. 
Weyght, pondus, Ms, hoe. 

Ay ante K. 

In ayke. 

A Layxs, play, ludus, i. 
A Snayxb, owiim, is, hie. 
A Rayxb, ambulacrum, i. 
to Layke, play, /toft*, 
to Rayze, ambulare. 

Blayke, flauus, a. 

Wayxe, imbeeillie, e. 

Ay ante L. 
J» ayle. 

A Bayle, vadimonium, i. 

Fayle, defectus, us. 
A Yllyijz, flagetlum, i. 
A Iayle, <w<w, *rw, Am. 

Hayle, grando, inis, hoe. 
A Natlb, elauue, i. 
A Payle, caulus, i. 
A Payle, for milke, muletrum, i. 
A Quayle, bird, eoturnix, iris, hoc. 
A Rayle, bird, rustieula, at. 
A Rayle, perche, eemtherium, i. 
A RAYLforawoma*,Mft«rfm«tii,t. 
the Rayle of a pale, lonaulue, i. 
A Sayle, velum, i. 
A Snayle, Umax, oris, heee. 
A Tayle, caudex, iris, heee. 
A Tayle, score, erena, a. 
A Tbayle, aledde, traha, m. 
A Yaylb, velamen, inis, hoe. 
to Hayle, vademoniare. 
to Ayle, dolire. 
to Fayle, defioere. 



199 



Ay ante M. 



Ay ante N. 



20a 



to Hayle, grsmdinare. 

to Naylb, affighre. 

to Quayle, deferbire. 

to Rayle, rixari, conuieiari. 

to Sayle, nauigars. 

to Teayle, trahkrs. 

to Waylb, plangers, plorars. 

A Battayle, pugna, a, pradium. 

Catayle, boues, 6um, obus. 

Counbayle, consilium, $ . 

A CoUNTBETAYLE, anticCpO, S3. 

An Agnayle, pterygium, i. 
A Cubtayle, eurtatus, a. 
y« Fobesayle, antemna, a. 
A Fbontaylb, frontal*, is, hoe. 

Hostayle, equisetum, $ . 
A Meeuaylb, miraeulum, i. 
A Ringtayle, pvgargus, i. 

Teauayle, labor, 6ris, hie. 
A Wagtaylb, motaeiUa, a. 
A Wabtwaylb, pterigium, i. 

Vitayle, victus, us, penu, mm. 
to Auayle, prawaUrs. 
to Counbayle, consulere. 
to Entayle land, addieere, adop- 

tareharsdes. 
to Intayle, graue, inseulpers. 
to Meeuayle, mirari. 
to Pbeuayle, prawaUrs. 
to Teauayle, labor are. 
to Teauayle countries,^wr^rmor». 
to Yitayle, obsonari. 

Ay ante M, 
In ayme. 
Ayme, prasagium, i. 
A Clayke, vendieatio, onis. 
to Clayme, vendieare. 
to Recxayme, reclamare. 
A Maymb, mutulatio. 
to Maymb, mutilare. 

Ay ante N. 
7n ayne. 
A Bayne, balneum, i . 
A Blayne, pupula, 03. 
y* Bbayne, cerebrum, i , 



10 



iS 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Chayne, torques, is, hie. 
A Dbayne, bee, focus, i. 

Gayne, emolumentum. 
A Gbayne, granum, i. 

Gbaynss, spices, mtA'summm*. 
AnHAYKE, wnia, 0. 

Payne, pena, a, dolor. 
y 6 Rayne, pluuia, a. 
A Skayne, forago, inis, hoc. 

Spayne, IKspama, a. 
A Squayne, assecla, a. 
A Tbayne, comitatus, us. 
A Tbayne, deceit, proditio. 
A Vaynb, who, a. 
A Wayne, plaustrum, i. x 

A Playne, planula, 0. 
to Bbayne, excerebrare. 
to Feygne, fingers. 
to Fain in singing, succinere. 
to Gayne, luerari. 
to Layne, retieere, oeeultars. 
to Mayhe, mutilare. 
to Payne, molestare. 
to Playne, £wr». 
to Playne a board, polire. 
to Rayke, pluers. 
to Stayne, contaminare, imbuere. 
to Stbayne, stringers. 
to Stbayne through a cloth, ipfar*. 
to Tbayne a childe, assuefaeer*. 
to Wayne a childe, ablaetare. 
to Wayne lambes, ufan, depeUere. 

Bayne, buxum, promptus, obso- 
guens. 

Fayne, /ttfo»«, eontentus. 

Flayne, excoriatus, a. 

Playne, euen, planus, aquus, 0. 

Playne, manifest, apertus, luci- 
dus, a. 

Slayne, occisus, interemptus, a. 

TWAYNE, duo, 03, 0. 

Yayne, twnta, a. 

Fayne, lubmter. 
A Babgayne, pactum, conditio. 
A Betttayne, Britannus, a. 
A Captayne, <fag, fk?W. 
A Chteftayne, primas, at/is, hie. . 



201 Ay ante K. Ay ante R. 202 


A Cbaplayne, sacellanus, capeU 




to Susteyne, sustinhe. 


tanus. 




Barrayite, it ere I is, e. 


A Ccrtaynk, cortina, a. 




Ckrtayxe, sure, certus, a. 


Disdayne, contemptus, us, fas- 




Certayxe, some, aliquis, quidam. 


tidiosus. 


5 


Forayne, extranem, a. 


Dittayne, herb, condris. 




Sodayite, subitus, euhctaneus, a. 


Almayne, Alt mania, a. 




Solayxe, subdolus, varius, a. 


A Forayjte, forica, a. 




Sotteraygne, element, benignus. 


A Lorayhe, furcifer, i, A*>. 




Agaykb, rursus, iterum. 


A FotjNTAYNE, /WM, Mill*, A/<?. 


10 




A MOUITTAINE, WflJW, mtis, AlV, 




In aynge, 


A Dagswayne, garment, gausape, 




A Chaynge, mutatio, onts, hat. 


is, hoc. 




A Grayxge, predium, 1. 


A GIrdayne, hortus, i> hie. 




to Chaynge, mutate. 


A Wardayne, rotemum, $. 


*5 


to Rayfge abrode, diuagari. 


A Wardeyke, tree, volemus, t\ 




to Raykge a place, explorare. 


A Gi5ardayite, custos, tutor. 




Straykge, peregrinus, a. 


Legerbeicayne, prastigium, f. 




to Stayjcche, shtere, sedate. 


Molayxe, herb, blattaria, a. 




Agayxste, contra 1 , adtiersus. 


A BthxAYNE, fishe, mAw paruus. 


20 




y* M^rrayfe, /m**, «, A<w, con t agio. 




In aynte. 


PlXhtavx, herb, ptantago, in is. 




A Platttte, quxremonia. 


A Qfartayne feuer, guar tana. 




to Paybtte, pinger*. 


A So^EEAYONK,|?r»>k , ^»,«f«^i<^rtjr. 




A Complaynte, quaremonia, *. 


A YlLLAYNE, IWta, «. 


*5 


A CoNSTRAYirrE, coactio. 


to Barga yne, pactid) contrahere. 




A Resyrayxt, retentio, onis. 


to Disdayne, epcrnere, fastidire. 




to Acquaynte, asciscete. 


to Entektaynb, recipere y excipere. 




Quayxte, miruiy a, rami, a. 


to Explayite, exptanare. 




F aynte, fessus f a, debilis. 


to Absteyite, abstinere. 


30 




to Restreyne, retin&re. 




Ay ante R. 
In ayre. 


to DiSTRAYtfE, violare, macular*. 




to Peeteyne, pertin4re t spectare. 




to Atteyne, attingere. 




y e Ayre, aer, aeris t hie. 


to Reteyne to one, attingere ad 


35 


AjiHaire of hauka, htres, edi$ t hoc. 


aliquem. 




A Chayre, cathedra, sella, m. 


to MaintIyne, fouSre, defender 6. 




A Fayre, nundum, i. 


to Maihteyxe house, cfowiiwn com- 




A Payre, par, aris, hoc. 


tinuare. 




A Quayre, quatetmo, onis, hie. 


to Ordeyke, ordinary instituere. 


40 


A Shayre, laqueus, i, pedica. 


to Refraynr, act* refrtmare, cohi- 




A Stayre greece, gradus, us, as- 


here, cont initere. 




census. 


to Conteyke, continire, compra* 




to Payre, minuere, ptttare. 


hendere. [morari. 




to Bn ayre, illaqueare. 


to RemXyne, bide, remanire, com- 


45 


to Stayre, attpichre, contemplate. 


to Rehayn, lea ut*, redtmdare, m- 




Fayre, putcher, a, fortnosus. 


peresse. 




AhEffayre, negotium, i, res. 



20$ 



Ay ante 8. 



Ea ante C. 



204 



A Cohetbs, cohere*, idie, hie. 
Dispatbb, deeperatio, ome. 
to Expatbe, peiorare, minuere. 
to Dispatbb, dteperaro. 
to Estates, reperare. 

Ay ante 8. 
In ayse. 

A Maise of hering, qumgenta. 
A Patbb, pondm, erie, hoe. 
Pbatse, fata, 0t«Kf , Jtar. 
A Watse, eirrue, t, ceetieiUue, i. 
to Gatse, eonteisplari, opoeUre. 
to Paths, ponderare. 
to Pbatse, laudare. 
to Rathe, exeitare, exuicitare. 
A Disphathb, vituperium, i. 
A Pomatse, pumex, ieie, hie. 
to Disphathb, vituperare. 
to Pomatse, pumicare. 

In ayste. 

Watste, contumptio, perditio. 

Watst of body, fato, «, foe. 
A Swbatste, plectrum, i. 
y« Watste, einetura, a. 
to Watste, consumere. 
to Watste in substance, taheecere. 
to Wbatste, torqtUre. 

Ay ante T. 

/n ayt. 

A Batt, mm, <c, iUecebra. 
A Batt, refrigerium, refectio. 
y« Batt of a beare, ureiprelium. 
y e Batt of a bul, fowrt venatio. 
A Gatt or gote, iqpra, «e. 
y« Platt of a cote, plica, ruga, a. 

Platt, thin bet, lamina, a. 

Platt, vessel, vasa calata. 
y« Wattes, aukedi, orum. 
to Batt, inescare. 
to Batt by y* way, reficbre. 
to Batt a beast, venari, captare. 
to Platt a cote, plicare, rugare. 



to 



so 



30 



35 



45 



to Platt a nayie, replicare. 
to Batt, iurgare, expoetulmre. 
to Watt far one, expeetare. 
to Watt upon one, familiaru 
to Watt or spie, obeervare. 

Decett, deeeptio, faUatia, m. 
A Fobpatt, falloma, a. 

Becstt, reeepU, orum. 
y° Bbcbti in warre, recepUu, «*. 
A Reteett in war, idem, refugimm* 
to Foefatt, tranegredi. 
to Betbette, eedere, pedem referre. 

Ay ante Y. 

to Wattte, wag, agitare. 
to Decetub, decipere, faUero . 
to Concettje, eoncip&re. 
to Pebcetub, peretptore. 
to BacETUE, recipbre. 

In ea desinentia. 

/n ea. 

A Flea, pulex, ids, hie. 
y* Sea, mare, ie, hoe. 
to Flea, occidhre, necare. 
Tea, etiam, itd. 

Ea ante C. 
In 



A Deace, table, m^wa, m. 
A Fleage, wtfta, «ra, hoe. 

Gbeacb, inguen, alluuiet. 
A Mease of men, quaiuor. 
A Mease of meat, ferculum, i. 
A Lease letter, locator, dmieeor. 
y« Lease byer, conductor, trix. 

Peace, pax, acis, hoc. 
A Pbeace of people, confertutpopu- 
lus, preseura, a. 

Habtsease, caUha, a. 
to Lease or let leas, locare, di- 

mittere. 
y* Lease, letting, loeatio, dimiesie. 
y« Lease, let, locatum, d imistu m. 
to Peace, tacere, eilire. 



205 



Ea ante J). 



Ea ante fi. 



206 



to Frsacb ypon, inttare, irtuete. 
to Please, placete. 
Peace, tace, au. 

In eache. 

A Beache tree, fagus, i, hoe. 

A Peache apple, pomum persicum. 

A Peache trfce, mo/iM persica. 

Speacxe, loquila, setmo. 
A Keache, perretio, onis. 

Lbachb, gelly, gelu, coagulum. 
to Bleache cloth, insofar*, candi- 
date. 
to Pbeache, predicate, doeere. 
to Bsache, porrigbre. 
to Stbeachb, eztendbre. 
to Teache, dodte, erudire. 
AnHoBSELEACH, man, hippatrus, i. 
AnHoBSELEACHE, worme, sangui- 

suga. 
to DepeIche, absoktete. 
to Impeache, ineusate, ptodbre. 
to Otterbeache, anteuertere. 
to Misteache, dedocere. 

In eacle. 

Treacle, theriaca, a. 
A Freckle, f»*ttu«, t. 
y* Freckles, variola, arum. 

Ea ante D. 

A Deads, bacca, m, calculus. 

Breads, pants, is, hoc. 

Feade, odium, i. 
A Gleade, kyte, miluus, i. 
An Head, caput, Uis, hie. 

Leade, plumbum, i. 
A Meade, pratum, ti. [hie. 

Meade, drinke, promuleis, tdis, 
A Rteade, place, statio,status,locus. 
to Heade, decollate. 
to Kneade, subigere fermmtum. 
to Leads, ducire. 
to Pleads, didre causam. 
to Shbbade, comminubre. 
to Spreads, sternhre. 
to Tread upon, ealcate. 



10 



*5 



30 



35 



45 



to Treads, go, gressus ponbre. 

Dead, mortuus, a. 

Read, rw£ar, a, urn. 
AnAssEHEAD, stupidus, bardus, a. 
A Blockhead, stupidus, a. 
A Gbouthead, capito, onis, hie. 

A F6RHEAD,\/hwW, Oftfw, /kW. 

A GfLDHEAD, fiah, scants, ri. 
y 6 Gyrdlestead, cinctura, a. 
A Hogshead, dolium, i. 

Maydenhead, virginitas, at is. 

Netohborhead, vicinia, a. 

Ther be also manr other in head and 
in hood, derined of substantiues, signi- 
fying the state or decree of a man, and 
therfore may be called denominatinet : ai 

Chyldhbad, putritia, m. 
Womanhbad, muliebritas, atis. 
Godhead, mmen, inis, hoe. 
Maxhood, humanitas, dtis. 

and suche other, the latin wherof are 
also deriaed and fourmed lyke thoae that 
come of adiectiues, as the examples de- 
clare. 

to Behead, decollate. 

EuEXHEADS, COOqUolsS. 

y« Bredth of a thing, latitude 

In eafe. 

A Leaps, folium, if. 

A Sheaf of come, manipuhts, i. 

A Sheafs of arows, xxiiij calami. 

Deafe, sutdus, da. 

Deafe, to be, sutdescete. * 

In eagne. 

A League of peace, /<«&«, etis,hoe. 
A League or myle, milliarium. 
A Beagle, eanicula, a. 

In eake. 
j* Beaks of a bird, rostrum, i. 
A Flkakb, matta Uanea. 
A Freaks, gigantulus, li. 
y« Weak of a candle, lichnus, ni. 
to Breaks, franghre. 
to Cleake, compare. 



307 



Ea ante L. 



Ea ante P. 



208 



to Peaks into a place, inspire. 

to Screaks, sereare. 

to Speaks, foftf*. 

to Wreaks, efesiOT, vindieare. 

A HORNBSAK, fifth, 001*4 t. 

A THORNBEAK,fiah,*4ta,fe0t«m,». 
to Forbspbakb, pradicbre. 
to Forspeake, fascinare. 

£ ante L. 



/n 

An E ale, anguiUa, a. 

A Beale, den, spelunca, a. 

A Deals, portio, tints. 

Meals, farina, na. 
A Peai* of gumies, *<%<&#«<?•«»,♦. 
A Qurale, pupula, Us. 
A Seals, fiahe, jpAooi, <*, rt^tf/iiB 

marinus. 
A Seals, signet, sigiHum, U. 
A Teals, bude, querquedula, a. 

Yeale, velum, i . 

Yeale, meate, vitulina, me. 
A Wheals, pupula, a. 
A Yeale, calfe, vitulus, U. 
to Beals, foar*. 
to Geele a house, colore. 
to Deals, distribute. 
to Feale, tv&ir*, absconder*. 
to Heals, tnederi, $anare. 
to Seals, signare. 
to Steals, furari, surriphre. 
to' Sweal, as y* fyre, efflammare. 
to Weals, choyce, eligfre. 

Leale, Ugittimus, a. 

A LITTLE DEALS, pOTUM, ft. 

A Great deals, multum, ti. 
by Flock meals, minutim. 
to Appeals vnto, appellors ad. 
to Appeal, apeach, aeeuiare. 
to "Repeals, repeUbre, reseindbre. 
to BsusiLB, reuelare, detegbre. 

In eald. 
Eald, age, *&m, <tfw, Aoi. 
Eald, olde age, senium, senectus. 



10 



i5 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



y* Beald, for wether, vmbracuUm. 
to Beald, odificare. 
to Beald, succour, adumbrare, pre- 
iegere. 

Ea ante M. 
In 



45 



A Beams, trofr , obis, hoe. 
AnEAMS, yncle, auuneulus, U. 
A Dreams, somnium, visio. 
A Leake of lightning, corruseatio. 

Fleams, fiegma, atis, hoe. 
A Leame of fyre, fax, aeis, hoe. 
y« Leaks of y« son, radij solmres. 
A SsAMBy^m^ruf, sutura, m. 
A Streams, flustrum aqum. 
A Teams, cheane, feme, onis, Me. 
A Teams of cattell, iugum, %. 
to Dreams, somniare. 
to Gleams come, spicUigere. 
to Streams, fiuctuare. 
to Sweame, somntare. 

Neamble, d^fftf, fe. 

Ea ante N. 

7» eane. 

A Beans, /o^o, «. 
A Gheane, catena, a. 
A Means, wa, modus, i. 
y* Meane, mediocritas, aiis. 
A Queans, scortum, meretrix. 
to Leake, innitor, eris. 
to Means, w&, intendere. 
to Weans a chylde, ablaeiare. 
to Weans lambes, depeUere. 

Leans, gracilis, le. 

Means, medius, mediocris, e. 
to Demeans, £***** w. 

Ynclsans, impurus, immunduB,a. 

Ea ante P. 

7n eape. 

AnHsAPS, cumutuB, i, aceruus, i. 

A Leaps, saltus, us. 

to Cheape, licitari, appreeiare. 



209 



Ea ante B. 



Ea ante B. 



210 



to Heaps, eumulars. 
to Leape, saltars. 
to Beape, meters. 

In eaple. 

A Sweaplb, partiea, a. 

A Steaple, campanile, is, hoe. 

A Neaple, teate, papilla, a. 

Ea ante B. 

In eare. 

A Beabe, ferstrum, i. 

A Beabe, beast, vrsus, i, vrsa, a. 

A Betas, vepres, etis, hoe. 

A Deaee, dama, a. 

AiiEaee, auris, is, hoe. 

An Ease of come, spiea, a. 

Feabe, metus, us. 
A Feebe, mate, familiaris, is, hie. 
A Fbyab, frater, Ms, hie. 

Geabe, res, ei, hoc. 
A Meabe, stagnum, i. 
A Feabe, pyrum, i. 
A Speabe, hasta, a. 
A Teabe, stiUa, a, laehryma, a. 
A Whyeb, chorus, ri. 
A Queab of paper, liber, ri. 
A Yeabe, annus, i, hie. 

Sheabbs, for/ex, ids, hoe. 
to Beabe, ferre, gerhre. 
to Bleabe, lippire. 
to Ceabe, carare. 
to Cheabe, exhilarare. 
to Beabe, hurt, molesters. 
to Feabe, timers, meiuers. 
to Heabe, audire. 
to Beabe, erigere. 
to Sheabe, tonddre. 
to Sheabe, vnghre. 
to Sweabe, iurare. 
to Teabe, laeerare. 
to Weabe on, /wt« . 
to Weabe, waste, conierhrs. 

Cleebe, clarus, a. 

Deabe, earns, a. 

Mease, merus, a. 



i5 



Neebe, propinquus, a. 
Beabe, reeens, entis. 
Keabe, props. 

AnKEABB, herba, as. 

In earche. 

A Feabche, amss, itis, hie. 
A Seabche, inquisitio, onis. 
10 to Sebche, inquirers. 



In eard. 

A Beabde, barba, a. 

An Heard of catel, grsx, egis, hie. 

A Sweabd, gladius, i. 

A Yeabde, virga, a. 

A Yeabd mesure, verber. 

y e Yaed of a house, atrium, i. 

y e Yeabd of a beast, penis, is, hie. 

A Globebd, worm, lampyris, ios, 

hoc. 
A Chubchteabd, comiterium, i. 
y 6 Wodyeabd, lignarium, i. 

There be diners other ending in yard, 
names of places where thyngs grow, or 
are kept, as these that folow. 
AnHoPTABD, lupularium, i. 
y« Appletabd, pomarium, i. 
the Fygteabd, ficitum, i. 
the Swynybabd, poreile, is, hoe. 

and suche other, whose latino, as the 
examples declare, do commonly end in 
arium, i, or in tie, or in stum, i. 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Ceabge, eareus, i. 

AtiEable, Comes, itis, hie. 
A Feable, gemma, m. 

In earme. 

A Teabme, terminus, ni. 

A Teabme, woord, vox, thema. 

to Teabme, terminare. 

to Teabme, name, nominare, voeare. 

In earne. 
FxAiunc, jgfce, ids, hie. 
8 



211 



Ea ante 8. 



Ea ante 8. 



212 



AiiIIearne, ardea, a. 
to Earne, mareri. 
to Lerne, discbrc. 
Dearne, dirus, ra. 

In earoe. 

A Cearse, incemiculum, li. 
to Searse, scrutari. 

Fierse, ferox, oris. 
to Perse, pent tr are. 

Oldfarne years, anni prateriti, 
seculum prius. 

In eaxte. 
Peabte, audax, impudent. 
Malapert, audaeulus, a. 
the Earth, terra, arida, a. 

Ea ante 8. 

In ease. 

Ease, quietnesse, ocium, i. 
Ease of paynes, refrigerium, i. 
Ease of labour, remissio, onis. 
y* Ease or eues of a house, sug- 
grundia, arum. 

Looke other in 



Pease, pisum, i. 
to Ease himselfe, requiescere. 
to Ease payne, mollire. 
to Ease labour, remittere. 
to Lease, perdire. 
to Sneeze, sternutare. 
to Disease, molestare. 
to Displease, displicere. 

AnHEASLE, corylus, i, A#<\ 
A "Wesyll, mustela, <b. 

/w east. 

y 6 East, orient, entis, hie. 
A Beast, tame, iumentum, ti. 
A Beast, wylde, /era, res. 
A Beast, bestia, animal. 
A Brest, pectus, oris, hoc. 
A Feast, coma, conuiuium, i. 



io 



IS 



25 



3o 



35 



40 



45 



A Ieast, Bcoffe, iocus,i, scomma,atis. 
A Gest or story, gesta, orum. 
A Smelfeast, parasytus, i. 
to Feast, conuiuari. 
to Ieast, iocari. 

Least, adiect. minimus, a. 

Least, prohib. nk. 
A Leashe, lorum, i. 

In eate. 
A Feate, /acinus, oris, hoe. 
y e Frets of a lute, paraleUi, orum. 

Geate, electrum, i. 

Heate, astus, us, color. 

Meate, cibus, i, esca, a. 
A Peate, cespes, itis, hie. 
A Seate, sedes, is, Juec, sella. 

Sweate, sudor, oris, hie. 
A Teate, vber, papilla, a. 

Weate, humiditas, atis. 

Wheate, triticum, frumenium. 
to Eate, edere, manducare. 
to Beate, cadere, flagellars. 
to Bleate, balare. 
to Freate, fremere. 
to Heate, calefacere. 
to Sweate, sudare. 
to Threate, minari. 
to Weate, humect are. 
y e Escheat, fiscum, i. 
to Defeate, destitute, decipere. 
to Excheate, confiscare. 
to Entreat, inuitare, exhortari. 
to Entreat, handle, Iractare. 
to Repeate, repitere. 

Neate, nitidus, a. 

Great, magnus, na. 

Great is also the signe of ceitayne ad- 
iectiues, deriued of Terbe called Yerbala 
in ux : as 

Great eater, edax, dcis. 
Great drinker, bib ax, dcis. 
Great iter, mendax, dcis. 
Great flyer, fug ax, dcis. 
Great speaker, loquax, dcis. 

It is also the signe of diuerse other ad- 
iectiues that answer to them in osus, when 



213 



Ea ante Y. 



In OY desinentia. 



214 



this signe full can not be Tied, at «#*- 
tro*us, we cal great bellyed, bicause we 
can not wel say, full of bellyes, &c. 

Great brested, peetorosus, a. 
Great backed, tergosus, a. 
Great necked, eeruieosus, a. 
Gret bvttocked, lumbosus, a. 
Great legged, tibiosus, a. 
Great lipped, labiosus, a. 
And snche other. 

Fynally it is also the signe of certeine 
substantiaes in o, deriued of substant. 

Great headed, capito, dnis, hie. 
Great cheeked, buceo, dnis, hie. 
Great nosed, naso, dnis, hie. 
Great toothed, dento, dnis, hie. 

In eath. 
A Breath, spiritus, us. 
An Heath, caludtum, i. 
A Sheath, vagina, a. 
A Wreath, cirrus, i, eestieilluB, i. 

Heath, herbe, erix, ieis, hie. 
to Breath, spirare, respirare. 

"Eath, faeilis, le. 

Yneathe, diffieilis, le. 

Vneath, difficulty . 

Ea ante V. 

In eaue. 

y e Bumotahouae,suggrundia,orum. 

A Leave, foli urn, ij. 

to Heatje, attoUlre, eleuare. 

to Leaue, relinquere. 

to Reave, rapere. 

to Weave, texere, ordior, itus. 

to Bereave, spoliare, priuare. 

Ea ante W. 

In eawe. 

to Breawe, coquere potum. 
to Heawe, tingere. 
to Teawe lether, terere, eondire. 
to Yeawe, astimare. 



10 



15 



20 



25 



30 



35 



45 



to Teawe wax, mollire, terere. 
to Speawe, spuere, vomere. 

In oy desinentia. 
In oy. 

A Boy, puer, eri, hie. 

Iot, gaudium, i. 
y 6 Rot, hares prineeps. 
A Tot, nt^ra, seomma, iaeus. 

Trot, a citie, Troia , «e, TZiwrn, «. 
to Clot, /am* consumer c. 
to Not, nocere. 
to be Cot, laseiuire, coire. 
to Iot, gauddre, ketare. 

Cot, laseiuus, a, *afor. 
to Eni6t, habere, firui. 
to Implot, nauare, elaborare. 
to Svpplot, t>&* /u jqpt . 
to Desthot, destruere. 

In oyce. 

A Chotce, delectus, us. 
A Yotce, election, vox, ocis, hoe. 
A Yotce in election, sujffragium, ij. 
Looke in oyse for mo. 

In oyde. 

Yotde, vacuus, a, eassus. 
to Yotde, euaeuare. 
to Avotde, deuitare. 

Hemorotdes, marisea, arum. 

A Cotfe, pHeohts, li. 

In oyle. 

Otle, ofctan, 1 . 
A Rotle, oblongula mulier. 

Sotle, 'solum, li. 

Spotle, spolium, prmda. 
to Cotle, seligere. 
to Sotle, tiolare, poUuere. 
to Rotle abroade, diuagari. 
to Sotle as a sowe, luto volutare, 
A Totle, instrumentum, ti. 
to Spotle, spoliare. 
to Totle, elaborare. 



215 



Oy ante C. 



Ou ante D. 



216 



Synxfoyle, pentaphillon, i, hoc. 

Goldfoyle, bractea, <B. 
A Gbounsoyle, hypothyron, i. 

My lfoyle, millefolium, i. 
A Becoyle, recessus, us. 

Tebfoyle, trifolium, ij. 

Tynfoyle, bractea, a. 

Tbyfoyle, trifolium, ij. 
to Despoyle, despoliare. 
to PIbboyle, pracoquere. 
to Becoyle, recedere. 

In oyne. 
A Coyne, numisma, atis, hoc. 
A Foyne, punctus, us. 
A Loyne, lumbus, hi. 
A Pbintebs quoyx, cuneus, euneo- 

lus, I. 
to Coyne, cudbre, signare. 
to Hoyne, harire, pausare. 
to Ioyne, iungere. 
to EniIyne, iniungere. 
to Vnioyne, depangere. 
to Beioyne, repangere. 
to Adioyne, adiungere. . 

/» oynct. 
A Poynt, pricke, punctus, us. 
A Poinct, lingula, a. 
y e Point of a knife, aurpM, tVfo, Atftf. 
A Ioynct, iunctura, a. 
A Ioynt of body, membrum, i. 
y e Ioynt of a Btraw, ftotfttf, <&'. 
y« Ioynt of a finger, articulus, li. 
to Ioynct, iungere. 
to Vnioynct, disiungere. 
to Poynt, pungere. 
to Poynt a knife, acuere. 
to Poynt with the fynger, demon- 

strare. 
A Countebpoynt, stragulum, i. 
to D18APPOYNTE, destitute. 

Oy ante C. 
J* oyse. 
y 6 " Ioyse of a house, trabula, a. 
A Noyse, tonus, us, strepitus. 



15 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Fboyse, jritilla, a. 

A Poyse, pondus, oris, hoe. 

to Choyse, eligkre. 

to Hoyse vp, attoUbre. 

to Poyse, ponder are, librare. 

A Tobtoyse, fishe, ckelys, idis, hie. 

to Beioyse, latere, resultare. 

In oyst. 
A Foyst, shyp, libuma, a. 
to Foyst, suffer cire. 
to Moyst, humectare. 
to Boyst, 0t<*£ue tfcgue grassari. 
Moyst, humidus, da. 

In oyte. 
A Corns, dieeum, us, i. 
to Coyte, dieeum mittere. 

Ou ante B. 
7n oubt. 
A Doubt, dubium, i. 
to Doubt, dubitare. 

In onble. 
Trouble, farfa, <e, tribulaiio. 
to Double, duplicate. 
to Tbouble, turbare, vexare. 

Ou ante C. 

in ouche. 

A Bbouche, monile, is, hoe, mure- 

nula. 
A Clouche, pugnus, ni. 
A Couche, iu6ffc,M,A00,£raMaftan. 
A Pouche, sacculus, i. 
to Couche nigh togither, compri- 

mere. [hire. 

to Couche downe, cumbers, decum- 
to Touche, tangere. 
to Auouche, asserere. 
to Moucbe, eate, mandere. 

Ou ante D. 
7n oude. 
Bloude, sanguis, inis t hie. 
A Clouds, nw&w, t* , toe. 



217 



Ou ante F. 



Ou ante L. 



218 



A Yuovj}, fluuius, i. 

A Shboudb, amiculum funerale, is. 

to Shrouds, tegere, velar e. 

Proude, superbus, gloriosus. 

Vhfbqudb, inglorius, a. 

On ante F. 

In oufe. 

y* HouFB of a horse, vngula, a. 
A Fboufe, probatio, tentatio. 
A Dispboufe, improbatio. 
to Proufe, probare. 
to Dispboufe, improbare. 

Ou ante G. 
A Bough, ramus, mi. 
A Chough, cornicula, a. 
y« Cough, lta#t«, w, A00. 
A Plough, aratrum, i. 
A Slough, exvuia, arum. 
A Thbough of stone, of paper, 
quadratus lapis; integra charta, 
A Teough, bote, /infer, tfrw, A00. 

Through, per. 
to Plough, orar*. 

Roughs, asper, pUosus, a. 

Tough, tenax. 

In ought. 
A Bought, plica, a, ambages. 

Nought, nihil, nihilum, i. 

Thought, cogitatio, onis. 

Brought, aUatus, adductus, a. 

Bought, emptus, a. 

Wbought, laboraius, a. 

Yntho^ght, incogitatus, a. 

Vkwbought, iUaboratus, a. 
y* Lokgub sought, pulmoma, a. 

On ante K. 

/n ouke. 

A Slouks, t**r«, *rto, ignarus. 
y* Couk of an opple, ear, ordis, 

hoe. 
A IouxE in wane, sxpsdiiio, mis. 



10 



15 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Stouke of come, struts manipu- 

lorum. 
to Douke, vrinare. 
to Souke, sughre. 

Ou ante L. 

In oule. 

A Boule, globus, i. 

j* Boule of a potte, ansa, eapulum. 

A Foule, volucres, is, hoc. 

A Goule, gole, meta, a. 

A Moule, talpa, a. 

An Oule, vlula, as, bubo. 

A Scoule, rixosa mulier. 

A Soule, anima, a. 

y 6 Toule, census, us, i. 

to Boule, mittere globum. 

to Oule, vlulare. 

to Foule an head, tondere. 

to Foule by bribes, depeculari. 

to Proulb for fishe, percontari. 

to TROXTLzforriche&yOfnmaappet^re. 

to Scoule, rixari. 

to Toule, take, censum exigere. 

Toule, pay, censum dare, soluere. 

Foule, turpis, e,fcdus, a. 
A Swylboulb, helluo, bibax. 
y« Boult of a doore, pessulus, i. 
A Coult, pullus equinus. 
A Boult to shoote, sagitta, a). 
AnHouLT of wood, arborUum, i. 

In onld. 
y* Could, frigus, dris, hoc. 

Gould, aurum, i. 
AhHould in war, vallum, turris. 
y 6 Hould of a thing, retinaculum. 
y* Mould of theearth, humus, i, hoe. 
A Mould, talpa, a). 
A Scould, rixosa mulier. 
A Fould, or playt, plica, a. 
A Fould for cartel, claustrum, i. 
A Fould for shepe, ouile, is, hoc. 

Could, to be, Jrigssctre. 
to Fould, plicare. 
to Mould, inhumare. 



219 



Ou ante If. 



Ou ante N. 



220 



to Scould, rixari. 
to Houu), tenire. 

Bottld, audax, acts. 

Could, frigidus, a. 

Oxtld, senex, antiquus, a. 

Sould, venditus, a. 

Tould, dictus, a. 
AnHousHouu), familia, a, hoc. 
A MIeygould, calendula, a. 
A ScIffould, theatrum, scena, a. 
A Thbeshould, limen, ini* f hoc. 
to Vnpould, replicare, explicare. 
to "Wythhould, retinire, detinire. 

Manleould, multiplex, ids. 

Vnbould, timidus, ignauus, a. 
A Sheepefould, ota'fe, w, Aoc. 

There be dyuers other, which ending 
in fbnlde, do signifie the place where some 
thing is kept : as these, 

A Wodfould, lignarium, i. 
A Pinfould, argustulum, i. 
And suche other, whose Latine endeth in 
arum, or in tie, as the examples declare 
in onne [onae]. 

In ovine. 
to Boulne, tunUre, turgescere. 
Stoulne, surreptus, a. 

Ou ante If. 
In oume, 

A Bloume, germen, inis, hoc. 

Beoume, genesta, «. 
A Beoume, scopa, a. 
A Ploume, prunum, i. 
A Boume, locus, i, sedes, is. 
to Bloume, aerminare, florere. 
to OuoTJME,rrouTLe,caperarefrontem. 

Benoume, gloria, laus, audis. 

Ou ante N. 

In oune. 

A Cloune, rusticus, a. 
A Ceoune, corona, <b. [hie. 

y« Cbowne of the head, vertex, ids, 
A Gounb, toga, a, sagum, i. 



10 



i5 



»5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



A Noune, nomen, inis, hoc. 

A Toune, oppidum, i. 

to Boune, parare, accingere. 

to Beoune, obfuscare. [care. 

to Dbowne, itnmergere, aguis sujjfb- 

to Ceoune, coronare. 

to Feoune, caper are. 

to Poune spice, tundere. 

to Boune, tin aw*#» £»?«•'. 

to Soune, deficere. 

to Swoune, tVfem, extasinpati. 

Oune, debitus, a. 

Boune, redy, paratus, a. 

Bboune, blacke, afrr, a. 

Beoune, fuscus, a. 

Doune, deorsum. 
A Peonoune, pronomen, inis, hoc. 

Benoune, gloria, a, fama, ee. 

In ounce. 

An Ounce, vncia, a. 

A Bounce, leape, saltus, us. 

A Bounce, of sound, bombus, i. 

to Pounce, insculpkre. 

to Denounce, denunciare. 

to Peonounce, pronuneiare. 

to Benounce, renunciare. 

In ounche. 
A Bounche, bruscum, t. 

In onnd. 
A Bound, terminus, limes, it is. 
y 6 Geound, tellus, uris, hoc. 
y e Geound of a building, solum, 

fundamentum. 
An Hound, canis venaticus, a. 
A Pound, libra, a, as, pondus. 
A Sound, sonus, i. 
A Stound, statio, terminus, i. 
A Wound, vulnus, eris, hoc. 
to Bound, terminare. 
to Found, fundarc. 
to Geound, idem, fundare. 
to Pound, ponder are. 
to Bond the nay Is, putare. 
to Bound, rotundare. 



221 



Ou ante P. 



Ou ante R. 



222 



to Sound, sonar e. 
to Wound, vulnerare. 

Bound, ligatus, deuinctus. 

Round, rotundas, a. 
AnHELHOUND, tricerberus, i. 

Horehound, marubium, ». 

Mawhound, Mahumetes, is. 
to Expound, exponere. 
to Confound, conf under e. 
to Redound, redundare. 

Propound, profundus, a. 

Vnbound, liber, a. 

In ount. 

A Mount, mens, ontis, hie. 
to Count, computer e. 
to Mount, ascenders. 
AnAccouMPT, computus, i. 
to Accoumpt, rationem facers. 
to Ouermount, transcendere. 
to Surmount, excelUre, exeedere. 

Ou ante P. 

In oupe. 

A Coupe, pen, caula, m. 
AnHouPE, annulus, i, canthus, i. 
A Loupe, ansa, capulum, i. 
to Soupe, coma/re. 
to Stoupe, humiliare se. 

In ouple. 
Souple, lent us } mollis, e. 
to Souple, mollire, linire. 

cebtaine wobds omitted in 
ante S. 
In ose, 
A Close, fundus, i. 
A Glose, glossa, a. 
An Hose, caliga, a. 
A Nose, nasus, i. 
A Prose, prosa, a. 
A Rose, rosa, a. 
to Close, claudh-e. 
to Glose, comment art. 



io 



15 



ao 



25 



30 



35 



40 



45 



to Lose, perdere. 

Close, clausus, a. 

Almose, eleemosyna, a. 

Perclose, vacerra, a. 
A PsfMRosE, verbascum, i. 
A Purpose, propositum, i. 
to Depose, deponere. 
to Disclose, detegere. 
to Dispose, disponere. 
to Enclose, includere. 
to Appose, apponere. 
to Purpose, proponere. 
to Repose, reficere. 
to Suppose, supponere, putare. 

In oose, 

A Boose, stall, bouile, is, hoe. 

A Goose, niw^r, «m, A00. 

A Booste, boxe, ;im, fcfo, A10. 

Ou ante R. 

In oture. 

A Boure, conclaue, is, hoe. 

A Flourb, ./&>*, oris, hie. 

AnHouRE, hora, a. 

A Toure, turris, is, hae. 

to Coure, cumbers, occultare. 

to Floure, florin. 

to Poure, f under e. 

to Scoure, mundare, polire. 

Our, oures, noster, a. 

Your, yours, t?«&r, a. 
AnXfiBOURE, arborUum, i. 
AnHERBOuRE, vire'tum/herbaritum. 

Harbours, hospitium, 1. 

Armoure, armatura, a. 
AnAuGouRE, terebrum, i. 
AnAucTouRE, author, oris, hie. 
AnAuNTiATOURE, senior, antiquior. 
AnAMBAssAJ>OTm,fecialis, legatus, i. 
An Auditoure, auditor, rationarius. 
A Barboure, tonsor, oris, hie. 
A Barratoure, factiosus, a. 

Behauoure, gestus, us, hie. 
A Colours, color, 6ris, hie. 

Dishonours, dedecus, dris, hoe. 



223 



Ou ante E. 



On ante 8. 



224 



Honoube, honor y 6ris, hie, 
A Dbessoube, table, tabula struc- 

toria. 
An £mpeeou]ble, imperator. 

Endeuoube, eonatus, us, opera. 
AnfiaBOUEE, error, oris, hie. 
A Conpessoub, confessor, oris, hie. 
A FIctoube, factor, aduocatus. 
A TlTOVBEffallax, da's. 

Fauoube, fauor, oris, hie. 
A Fautoube, fautor, oris. 
A Genitoube, genitor, oris. 
y* Genitoubes, testiculi, orum. 
AnlvavfsrrouBE, inquisitor, oris. 

Lasoube, labor, oris, hie. 
A Lechoube, meschus, i. 

Liquoubb, liquor, oris, hie. 
A Majtoube, pradum, i. 
A M^bboubb, speculum, i. 
A ETeyghboube, vicinus, propin- 

quus. 
AnCXBATouBE, orator, oris, hie. 
A Pabamoube, amasius, i. 
A Pabloube, conclaue, camaculum. 
A Sauioubb, seruator, saluator. 
A Senatoube, senator, oris. 

Succoube, auxilium, presidium. 
A Sodioube, miles, itis, bellator. 
A Tabotjbe, tympanum, i. 
A Vapoube, vapor, dris, hie. 
A Visoube, larua, a. 
to Coloube, color are, tingere. 
to Deplowbe, viciare, violate. 
to Deuoube, deuorare. 
to H6noube, honor are. 
to Dishonoube, dehonorare. 
to Endeuoube, eonari, niti. 
to Fauoube, fauere. 
to Laboube, labor are. 
to Sauoube, sapere. 
to Succoube, succurrere. 
to Vapoube, euaporare. 

Extebioube, exterior, oris. 

Intebioube, interior, oris. 

Supebioube, superior, oris. 

IffEEBiouBE, inferior, oris. 
Bone Write owe for or, m sodiouro 



IS 



ao 



•5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



for sodier, pilloure for filler, selandoure 
for sclander, dangeonre for danger, print- 
oure for printer, teachoure for teacher, 
redoure for reder, &c. 

Some also onre for or, at doctonre for 
doctor, proctoure for proctor, aenioore for 
senior, mniour for iunior, &c 

Wherfore if any be here not expressed, 
seeke them in one of the other, and thou 
shalt finde it, or some rule how to knowe ' 
it and deriue it, if it bee such lyke. 

In ourd. 
A Boubd, scomma, dtis, ioeus. 
y* Coubd of milke, coagulum, i. 
A Goubd, herbe, cueurbita, a. 
A Goubd, cup, calix, ids, hie. 
A TooBD,stereus t oris,hoe,merda,m. 
to Boxtbd, iocari, scommari. 
to Coxtb as milke, coagulate, ri. 

In ourge. 
A Qcottrqx, Jlagellum, naruus, i. 
A Soubge of y* sea, fluctus, us, 

flustrum, i. 
to Scoubge, flagellare. 
to Soubge, fluctuate. 

In ourne. 

to Motjbne, lugire. 
to Adioubne, comperendinare. 
to Adoubne, adornare, exomare. 
to Seioubne, commorari. 

In ourse, 
A Course, cursus, us, stadium, i. 
AhEntebcoubse, commertium, i. 
A Concotjbse, concursus, us. 
A Recoubse, reeursus, us. 
to Coubse, cursitare. 

Coubse, vilis, e, grossus, a. 

Ou ante 8. 

In ouse. 

A Cbouse, cherchesia. 
An House, domus, us, hoe. 
A Louse, pediculue, t, hie. 
A Mouse, musj uris, hie. 



225 



On ante 8. 



Ou ante 8. 



226 



A Spouse, sponsus, a. 
to Bouse, captare pediculos. 
to Louse, lose, soluers. 
to Bouse a deare, elustrare. 
to Spouse, desponsare. 
to Towse, laniard. 

Louse, laxus, a, solutus, a. 

Copebousb, chalcantum, $ . 
A Dormouse, glis, iris, hie. 
A Milhouse, pistrinum, moletrina. 
A Rebexouse, vespertilio, 6nis. 

Scabiouse, herb, scabiosa, a. 
A Titmouse, bird, todus, t. 
A Pbbthouse, proiectum, i. 
A Workhouse, officina, a. 
A Wobhouse, lignarium. 
A Bakehouse, pistrina, a. 

There bee many other endyng in house, 
which siffnifie the place where thingi bee 
kept ana occupied : the latine endeth in 
arium, i, or \U> is, as these : 

A Wolhouse, lanarium, i. 
A Cowhouse, bouile, is, hoc. 
A Shepehouse, ouile, is, hoc. 
y« Henhouse, gaUinarium, i. 

Epfectuouse, efficax, deis. 
Axabousb, amicabilis, e. 
Babbabousb, barbarus, a. 
Bounteouse, bonus, munificus, a. 
Caftiousb, captiosus, a. [uis. 
Coxpendiouse, compeadiosus, bre- 
Contagiouse, contagiosa*, a. 
Conteabiouse, contrarius, a. 
CouETOUSE, cupiduSy a. 
Coubagiouse, animosus, audax. 
Daxgebouse, perieulosus, a. 
Ebbiousb, ebriosuSy a. 
Ekuiouse, inuidiosuSy a. 
AxBinousE, atnbitiosus, a. 
Comm odiouse, commodus, a. 
Coubtiouse, blandus, effabUis. 
Dolebouse, dolore plenus. 
£kutouse, inimicabUis, e. 
£xtebousb, extents, a. 
FXcnousE, factiosus, a. 
' Felowousb, Jurat, deis. 



15 



so 



'5 



30 



35 



45 



Toyqovovbk, facundus, a. 
Gaudiouse, solennis, e. 
Gobgiouse, sumptuosus, a. 
Greuousb, madestus, a. 
Ielouse, zelotypusy a. 
Ikcubiouse, incuriosus, a. 
Ixfaxouse, in/amis, e. 
Ikbustbiouse, industrius, a. 
Iotouse, lotus, a. 
LascI uiouse, lasciuus, a. 
Lazabousb, kprosus, a. 
LicHEBOUSE, libidinosus, a. 
Lycobouse, delieatus, a. 
Lethabgiousb, leihargieus, a. 
Lucbiouse, lucriosuSy «. 
Mebualousb, mirandusy a. 
Melobiousb, harmonicusy a. 
Meritoriouse, meritorius, a. 
NoTOBiousB, notorius, a, insignis. 
Odor! febouse, odorifer, aromati- 

CUB. 

OutrXgiouse, immoderate*, a. 
Pestifebouse, pestifer, a. 
PmousE, piuSy a, misericors. 
Plentiouse, copiosus, a, abundant . 
Pbepostebouse, praposterus, a. 
EiOTTOusB, luxuriosus, a. 
SxxlxDEBOusB, *candalo*u*, a. 
Seriouse, ssriosus, a. 
Tempestuouse, tempestuosus, a. 
Tdcebouse, timidus, verecundus. 
Ttbaknouse, tyrannicusy a. 
TbIttebouse, perfidiosus, a. 
Tbeaghebouse, proditortus, a. 
Yabiousb, varius, a, instabilis. 
Auabitiousb, cupiduSy a, auidus. 
Yf llakouse, flagitiosus, a. 
Yncojocobiouse, incommodus, a. 
Yncubtiouse, immiti*, e. 
YxcuBiousE, incuriusy a, ignauus. 
Yngbaxiousb, peruicax, persfitu*. 
YirpBETiousB, impratiosus, a, 

vilis. 
Ykbebslliouse, impertinax, ads. 
Vnbeligiouse, irreligiosuSy a. 

There bee many other that ende in (ohm) 
betide then, namely adiectiue§ formed of 



227 



Ou ante S. 



Ou ante T. 



228 



rabstantines, and commonly those which 
answere to the Latine adiectiues in (otua) 
and in (entus), and signifie fulnesse or 
plentye of that thin? which the substan- 
tiue betokeneth, as disdaynouse signifieth 
full of disdayn, fastidiosus, a; contagi- 
onse, ful of contageon, contagion*, «, and 
such lyke, as these that folow. 

Copiouse, copiosus, a. 
FImouse, Celebris, e, famosus. 
Fubiouse, furiosus, a, dirus, a. 
Globiouse, gloriosus, a. 
Gltjtonouse, gulosus, a. 
Gobgiouse, pratiosus, a. 
GrAtiouse, gratiosus, a. 
Ieopebdouse, perieuhsus, a. 
Iniubiouse, iniuriosus, a. 
Ixuiouse, inuidiosus, a. 
Ioyouse, latabundus, a. 
Labobiouse, laboriosus, a. 
Licentiouse, licentiosus, a. 
Malitiouse, malitiosus, a. 
Menstbuouse, menstruosus, a. 
Misoheuouse, flagitiosus, a. 
Monstruouse, monstrosus, a. 
Odiouse, odiosus, a, infest us, a. 
Penubiouse, penuriosus, a. 
Pebelouse, perieuhsus, a. 
Pebnitiouse, pernitiosus, a. 
Pondbbouse, ponderosus, a. 
Populouse, populosus, a. 
Pbeciouse, pradosus, a. [a. 
Pbesumptiouse, prasumptuosus, 
Pbodigiouse, prodigiosus, a. 
Pro8perouse, prosper, a. 
Eauenouse, rapax, ads. 
Religiouse, religiosus, a. 
Righteouse, iustus, a. 
Eigorou8e, rigidus, a. 
RunrousE, ruinosus, a. 
Scbupulouse, scrupulosus, a. 
Seditiouse, seditiosus, a. 
Sententiouse, sententiosus, a. 
Studiouse, studiosus, a. 
Sumptuouse, sumptuosus, a. 
Supebfluouse, superfluus, a. 
Supebstitiouse, super stitiosus, a. 
Surpbttousb, erapulosus, a. 



15 



20 



*5 



30 



35 



40 



45 



Suspictouse, suspidosus, a. 

Tediousb, tadiosus, a. 

Tboublouse, turbidus, a. 

Venemouse, venemosus, a. 

Vertuouse, studiosus, a. 

VmousE, viciosus, a. 

Victobiouse, victoriosus, a. 
All which be of the same signification 
that some of those derinatiues are of 
which end in ie, as we sayde in his place, 
and seeme for the moste part to be bor- 
owed and formed of the Latine themes, 
as copionse of copiosus ; furiouse of furi- 
otus; famouse of famosus, and so forth 
of other. The Latine of these commonly 
endeth in (osus), sometime in sntua, and 
in other terminations. 

Ou ante T. 
In oute. 
A Doubte, dubium, i. 
A Floute, mocke, ittusio, fueus, u 
y* Goute in y« hand, chirogra, m. 
y e Goute in y f&ete, podagra, a). 
A Lotjte, verna, nebulo, onis. 
A Route of men, eaterua, a, turbo. 
y« Snoute of a dog, rostrum, i. 
y« Snoute of a ship, rostrum, $ . 
y* Snout of a fish, idem. 
A Spoute, imbrex, ids, hoe. 
A Troute, fish, varius, i. 
A Troute, spere, fusdna, a. 
A Cloute, panniculus, i. 
y* Clout set on a garment, or on a 

shoe, cento, onis, hie. 
to Cloute, sardre. 
to Doubte, dubitare. 
to Poute, caperare. 
to Route, snorte, stertere. 
to Route, or royst, grassari. 
to Spout water, exspuere. 

Stout, proud, super bus f status, a. 
Stout, valiant, validus, strenu- 

us, a. 
Out, fords. 
A Bankebout, fidifragus, a, are 

alieno oppressus. 
A Wondebclout, blabbe, garrulus, 

a, linguaxm 



229 



Ou ante T. 



Ou ante T. 



230 



A BoUKDABOUT, CtreuluS, •« 

to Baitcebout, fidem falter e. 
to Mtsdoubt, diffidlre. 

Deuout, jnta, a, deuotus, religuh 
sus, a. 

About, circum, circa. 

Wtthout, mm, absque. 

Wythout dore, extrd, farts. 
to Go about, circuire. 
to Tubjne about, eircumuertere. 

Compoande other verbes, signifying to 
do about, wyth eireum, as eirc%tmdueert y 
to lead about ; or wyth am, as amputar*, 
to cut about, &c 



In onthe. 
A Bouthe, tentorium, i. 
A Mouthe, os, dm, hoc. 
y« Souths, auster, i, Aw. 
y« Southwest, Jyfa, yW*, Aw* 
y« Southeast, notus, i, Aw. 

Slouthe, aecedia, a, ignauia, 
inertia, a. 
y 6 Tbouthe, Veritas, atis, hoc. 
Youths, iuuentus, utis, hoe. 
Smouthe, politus, a. 
A Smouth tong, lingua compta. 
to Smouthe, polire, combre, conein- 
nare. 



DEO GRATIA S. 



FINIS. 



231 



NOTES AND CORRECTION OF LATIN WORDS. 



It will be seen from the foregoing sheets that the arrangement of 
this dictionary is frequently confused, and that the typographical 
blunders in the original are numerous. It is often difficult to tell 
whether the spelling adopted in some places is intentional or whether it 
is a misprint; but it would be impossible to correct the errors and to 
re-arrange the form without rendering it an almost entirely new work. 
If the book was intended for its original purpose it might be neces- 
sary to make these alterations, but as its chief interest consists in its 
being in the same state as that in which it was left by its compiler, I 
have thought it best to reprint it word for word. Moreover, many 
words that at first sight appear to be misprinted will frequently be 
found to be correct: as, for instance, fleumatku* (col. 121, line 81), 
gannire, to prattle (o. 127, L 32), which is used as well as garrire. 

In the following list I have only included those words of which there 
is little doubt but that they are misprints; however, as modern 
researches have proved the so-called classical orthography to be incor- 
rect in many particulars, and the mediaeval, now treated as base, to be 
the better form, I do not presume to say but that Levins may be found 
to be right in the spelling and genders of some of these words. 

The diphthongs <e and m are frequently used for e ; thus, aqus* (c. 20, 
L 30), quwelus (c. 25, 1. 28); emte (c. 17, 1. 17), ecera (c. 46, 1. 10); 
but the reverse mistake is also made, thus, e for m in penitentxa (c. 22, 
1. 1), and e for <d in eptutoctialu (c. 14, 1. 18). 

T is printed for e in eommertium (c. 224, 1. 35) and juditium (c. 66, 
1. 30), and c for t in ociosus (c. 116, 1. 29), praciosu* (c. 227, 1. 81). 

The letters y and % are often confused. 

The most extraordinary blunder in the book occurs on o. 89, 1. 13, 
where hete is explained by " gelu." 

The accents to the Latin words are as frequently wrong as right; 
and this, unfortunately, throws a certain doubt over the accents to the 
English words. 

An Index has been made to the latter, because it is in them that the 
chief interest of the book consists ; but one to the Latin words has not 
been considered necessary. 



232 



NOTES AND CORRECTIONS. 



COL. UXX. 



Abscondore, to hyde, 


117 


7 for abscondere. 


Acatum, a bote, 


177 


45 for acatium. 


Acessarius, accessarie, 


106 


44 for accessarius. 


Achantis, itis, hie, a finch. 


134 


30 for acanthifl, idis, h©c. 


Acumen, 


117 


46 


This word should probably follow fistuca at the head of col. 118. 


Additue, an entrie, 


104 


4 for aditus. 


JEdere suem, to fary, 


106 


30 for edere. 


JEques, a gentleman, 
„ dimilaunce, 


20 
21 


30) - 

3 j j/oreques. 


Alandarius, a hobyhauke, 


44 


33 for alaudarius. 


Amaricus, tnargerim, 


131 


39 for amaracus. 


Ambitus, bribery. 


104 


9 for ta read tus. 


Anagallis, chickweede, 


52 


31 for hie read haBC. 


Anthercum, a daffodil, 


128 


26 for anthericum or anthericus. 


Anuila, afyoll, 


160 


1 1 for amula. 


Aparitor, a catchpoll, 


160 


40 for apparitor. 


Arcticus, the pole north, 


160 


86 for haec read hio. Probably 
the wordpolus was omitted 
by mistake. 


Argastulum, a hydeote, 


178 


17 for ergastulum. 


Argastiilu8, a prisoner, 


80 


16 for ergastulus. 


Argustulum, a cage, 

„ a pinfould, 


10 
219 


40 ) 

oi ( fa ergastulum. 


Aromacopola, a grosser, 

„ an apotecarye, 


74 
105 


26 ) 

no > for aromatopola. 


Arpio, a carpe, 


32 


46 for carpio. 


Artonicum, arsniek, 


120 


41 for arsenicum. 


Aspis, an efte, 


52 


42 for hie read haec. 


Asterias, an egret, 


88 


1 for adis read ee. 


Bipennis, a ttoybil, 


126 


81 for i read is. 


Borialis, northerne, 


82 


13 for borealis. 


Ceera, wax, 


46 


10 for cera. 


Ceereus, a taper, 


75 


45 for cereus. 


Capraea, a roe doe, 


154 


13 for caprea. 


Career, aprisone, 


164 


19 for haec read hie* 


Cardimonium, graynes, 


200 


5 for cardamomum. 


Carduelis, a goldfinch, 


134 


43 for es read is. 


Cartafilago, chafewort, 


173 


21 for cartifilago. 


Catharus, a can, 


20 


9 \ for cantharus, which is rightly 
2 j spelt c. 194, /. 37. 


„ a tankarde, 


31 


Cavillare, to wrangil, 


128 


2 for cavillari. 


Centaurum, centorie, 
„ centron, 


103 
163 


37 ) 

.- > for centaureum. 


Ceruleus, blewe, 


94 


35 for caeruleus. 


Cervix, a neck, 


54 


10 for hio read hoc 



NOTES AND CORRECTIONS. 



233 



Cesim, edgling, 


COL. 

137 


UWX. 

19 for ceesim. 


Cherchesia, a crouse, 


224 


44 for carchesia. 


Chaelidonia, celendine, 


139 


38 for cheledonia. 


Cichoria, succoury, 


106 


12 for cichoreum or cichorium. 


Cipidus (novorum), newfangil, 


129 


21 for cupidus. 


Citharedus, a Inter, 


73 


31 for citharoedii8. 


Claerus, the clergie, 


98 


24 for clerus. Clericus is spelt 
correctly c. 81, /. 26. 


Claudipes, a triple. 


141 


27 for ides read edis. 


Cocix, a cuckowe, 


180 


12 for coccyx. 


Coctus, scarlet, 


87 


31 for coccus or coccum. 


Coalites, is, a sanct, 


24 


44 for c(B\itea,xxm,saints in heaven. 


Coete, is, a whale, 


17 


17 for cete pi. or cetus, i. 


Colere, mandare, to cunne lesson^ 


,188 


40 for colere mandatum. 


Colophizari, to buffet, 
Colyrida, a pancake, 


93 


35 for colaphizare, as c. 184, /. 3. 


12 


26 for collyrida, as c. 12, I. 8. 


Comdimentum, sause, 


44 


43 for condimentum. 


Commertium, an entercourse, 


224 


35 for commercium. 


Compes, a shackil, 


125 


39 for edes read edis. 


Compraehendere, to conteyne, 


201 


43 for comprehendere. 


Conax, a reede, 


18 


47 for donax. 


Concatinare, to Unite, 


138 


19 for concatenare. 


Conjungare, to conjugate, 


40 


24 for conjugare. 


Continuere, to refrayne, 


201 


42 for continere. 


Coponere (syllabam), to spel, 


55 


10 for compone're. 


Comicule, a jackdaw, 


45 


42 for cornicula. 


Corruscare, to glish, 


143 


46 for coruscare. Cornscatio is 
correctly spelt e. 143, 
/. 41. 


Corylus, aphilbert tree, 


82 


41 for hie read h»c. 


Cri8tale, the cop on a bird's head, 


,169 


3 for cristula. 


Cumphus, a moriresse, 
., a mortyse, 


85 
148 


a \ for gumphus. 


Decembis, december, 


79 


26 for Decembris. 


Definare, to defyne, 
Desuetudinis, disuse, 


139 


43 for definire. 


194 


43 for desuetudo, inis. 


Difficiles, Uneasy, 


108 


39 for difficilis. 


Diplois, a doublet, 


87 


47 for hie read hcec. 


Dolum, a tubbe, 


181 


35 for dolium. 


Dorcas, a roe buck, 


154 


12 for hie read haec. 


Ducutus, a duckate, 


39 


32 for ducatus. 


Emulari, to emulate, 


40 


1 2 for semulari. 


Epistoiiium, a spiggotte, 


177 


1 1 for epistomium. 


Equinoctialis, eguinoctiall, 
„ the cirkle equinoctial, 


14 

, 142 


18 ) 

27 i J 01 " 8e< l a " 10C ^ a ^ 8 ' 


Equitas, eguiiie, 


109 


23 for ©quitas. 



234 



NOTES AND CORRECTIONS. 



Equus, flatte, 


COL. 

37 


UXB. 

17 for aequus. 


Erugo, a tnothe, 


177 


84 for eruca. 


Erugo, ruste, 


194 


20 for aerugo. 


Esarcinare, to unpack*, 


5 


84 for resarcinare. 


Estimabilis, cheapable, 


2 


29 for aestimabilis. 


Estimare, to rate, 


39 


18 for aestimare; rightly spelt 
c. 40, I. 27, e. 41, /. 2. 






Eternititas, eternitie, 


109 


27 for aeternitas. 


Euphrasinum, buglosse, 


175 


36 for euphrosynum. 


Evertio, a discomfeyture, 


192 


20 for eversio. 


Falcata (ensis), afalcheon, 


163 


28 /orfalcatus. 


Familicus, hungry, 


107 


3 for famelicus. 


Fastidiosus, dudayne, 


201 


4 for fa8tidio8am. 


Ferruginasus, cankred, 


49 


5 /crferraginosus. 


Eilix, fearne, 


210 


47 for hie read haec. 


Fistella, a muffle for a dog, 


184 


1 1 for fiscella. 


Fcelicitas, felicitie, 


112 


34 for felicitas, correctly spelt 
e. 109, /. 32. 


Fcelix, happye, 
„ blisful, 


103 
185 


2 JJ/orfelix. 


FcBter, stinch, 


134 


32 /orfoetor. 


FcBteri, to stinks. 


138 


23 for foBtere. 


Fragraria, a straubery herb, 


106 


8 for fragaria. 


Fragmm, a stratobery, 


106 


7 for fragum. 


Frangibilum, a brake, 


12 


6 for frangibulum. 


Fumarium, a muekhiU, 


125 


20 for fimarium. 


Fumus, dungue, 
Galarita, a larke, 


189 


9 for fimus. 


31 


44 for galerita. 


Garire, to bable, 


1 


47 for garrire, as at c. 24, /. 4. 


Gtestrimergia, gluttony, 


102 


13 for gastrimargia. 


Gignare (ova), to spaune, 


44 


27 for gignere. 


Glastrum, sb. wood, 


7 


43 for glastum. 


Gloriare, to vaunt, 


25 


4 for gloriari. 


Gossopineum fustion, 


165 


20 for gossipium. 


Gracia, grace, 


6 


36 spelt correctly gratia, 0.24, f.22. 
42 for granum. 


Gramum, a crape, 


26 


Gratire, to wattle a house, 


38 


33 for cratire. 


Grecum (foBnum), ffngreek, 


54 


33 for grsecum. 


Haebeo, a dullarte, 


33 


36 for hebes. 


Haebes, a cobbel, 


55 


34 for hebes. 


Haebes, dul, 


185 


23 for hebes. 


HeluB, a glutton, 


163 


3 for heluo. 


Hemecrania, the megrim, 


131 


40 for hemicrania. 


Hippatrus, an horeeleach, 


205 


18 for hippiatrus. 


Hoedus, a kydde, 


116 


4 for dis, haec, read di, hie. 


Humilis, meeke, 


54 


29 for ae read e. 



NOTES AND CORRECTIONS. 



235 



Hyalargus, a glasier, 
Hypotheron, a grunsel, 
Impeercussus, unstriken, 
Impetigo, a ringworme, 
Imprcetio8U8, unpretiouse, 
Impugabilis, impugnable, 
Inconsensus, unstriden horse, 
Inequalis, unmatehe, 
Inflamabilis, inflamable, 

Infoelix, dismally 
Inguen, greace, 
Instabilis, unstable, 

Insulae, the tables of a mitre, 
Intiger, whole, 
Intrinsecus, inwards, 
Introduxio, an introdueiorie, — 
Invinin8timulare, to instimulate, 42 
Itinerium, an itinerarye, 
Jocundari, to solace, 
Judeus, ajewe, 

Juditium, judgement, 
Laeprosus, a lazare, 
Lampyris, a globerd, 
Latonia, a quarry, 
Latulentus, clayish, 
Ledere, to skath, 
Leena, a lionesse, 
Legio, a legion, 
Legitio, a legacy e, 
Legittimus, kale, 
Letificare, to glad, 
libido, luste, 
Ligarium, wodgarth, 
Linire, to soften, 
Logatum, a bequest, 
Lucriosus, lucriouse, 
Madiari, to mediate, 

Matula, an urinall, 

Melaplacus, marmalad, 
„ fnarmalet, 

Melilothos, melilote, 



COL. 


LINK 


71 


3 


56 


6 


61 


45 


172 


9 


226 


42 


3 


27 


61 


46 


38 


22 


3 


13 


13 


19 


204 


34 


2 


10 


126 


12 


161 


1 


31 


10 


104 


43 


>,42 


3 


104 


45 


7 


20 


94 


14 


66 


30 


29 


2 


81 


20 


105 


35 


145 


13 


39 


1 


85 


16 


163 


47 


96 


22 


207 


36 


8 


1 


194 


19 


34 


5 


61 


34 


92 


12 


226 


15 


40 


40 


15 


35 


8 


45 


93 


21 


178 


18 



for hyalurgus. 

for hypothyrum. 

for impercu88us. 

for igis read ginis. 

for impretiosus. 

for impugnabilis. 

for inconscensus. 

for insequaHs. 

for inflammabilis. Inflammare 
is spelt correctly e. 1 8, /. 1 2 . 

for infeliz. 

for unguen. 

the neuter should be e instead 
of &. 

for infulae. 

for integer. 

for fe read a. 

for introductio. 

for instimulare. 

for itinerarium. 

for jocundare. 

for Judaeus. Judaea is spelt 
correctly c. 104, /. 39. 

for judicium. 

for leprosuB. 

for hie read haec. 

for latomia. 

for lutulentu8. 

for laedere. 

for leaena. 

for hie read haec. 

for legatio. 

for legitimus. 

for laetificare, as\setaB,c.7 , 1. 37 . 

for hie read haec. 

for lignarium. 

for lenire. 

for legatum. 

for lucrosus. 

for mediari. Mediatus is cor- 
rectly spelt c. 41, /. 17. 

the genitive should be ae in- 
stead ofe. 

( /ormeloplacus,/^i;Xo7r\a#cow. 
for melilotos. 



236 



XOTES AMD CORRECTIONS. 



Melvina, a cornet f 


OOIm 

86 


LDTE. 

32 for melina. 


Milliarum, a mils, 


130 


43 for milliarium. 


Modestius, modest, 


92 


41 for modestus. 


Moelestus, grmouse, 


226 


4 for molestus. 


Moereri, to erne, 
„ to earne, 


61 
211 


46) , 
2 > for meren. 


Molatrina, a wherne, 


81 


40 for moletrina. 


Moleste, greve, 


90 


4 for molestia. 


Mutulatio, a mayme, 


199 


40 for mutilatio. 


Narvus, a scourge, 
Nausebundus, tothsome, 


224 


21 for nervns. 


162 


18 for nauseabunduft. 


Nava, a daughter, 


72 


80 for nata. 


Nuglans, a walnutte, 


195 


30 for juglans ; evidently confused 
with the word mix. 


Nundum, afayre, 


202 


37 for nundinum. 


Nymbus, a showre, 


73 


38 for nimbus. 


Oblactare, to span*, 


19 


8 for ablactare. Ablactabilis is 
spelt correctly at c. 2, 1 29. 


Obsideo, a sege, 


53 


47 for obsidio. 


Occidens, the west, 


91 


47 for haec read hie. 


Ociosus, idle, 


116 


29 for otiosuB. 


Oportunitas, season, 


163 


24 for opportunitas. 
43 i.e. ovoe ypv. 


Oude gry, mumehance, 
Ovaceo (potiuncula), a cadk, 


21 


9 


8 probably ovacea. 


Pabalum, provende, 


65 


1 for pabulum. 


Palma, a span, 


20 


9 the genitive should be m in- 
stead of e. 


Palmu8, pabne of a kande, 


16 


23 for palma. 


Panis, breade, 


205 


33 for haec read hie. 


Paradisus, parodies, 


115 


12 for haec read hie. 


Paralelli, the frets of a kite, 


212 


12 for paralleli. 


Parasytus, a parasite, 


151 


28 for para8itu8. 


Partinaca, a parsnip, 


140 


42 for pa8tinaea. 


Paternus, an unhil, 


126 


33 probably intended for patruttt. 


Pellitium, furre, 


190 


15 for peUicium. 


Pena, payne, 


200 


7 for poena. 


Pen alia, penally 


13 


29 for pcenalis. 


Penitentia, penance, 


22 


1 for poenitentia. 


Penitere, to rewe, 


94 


27 for poenitSre. 


Penitrare, to perse, 


211 


10 for penetrare. 


Peplis, itis, bic, purslane, 


19 


18 for peplis, idis, fern. 


Percutio, a knocke, 


158 


18) - 

42 I f * P ercu881 °- 


„ a stroke, 


159 


Perretio, a reache, 


205 


10 for porrectio. 


Petimen, the far sy, 


108 


12 for haec read hoc. 


Phacellus, a gaUye, 


99 


24 for pbaselus. 



NOTES AND CORRECTIONS. 



237 



Phacellus, a rowgalye, 
Phalaris, apuet, 



Phiola, a viaU, 
Piliatu8, capped, 
Piperitis, costmary, 
Piiia, a boosts, 
Politus, sleight, 
Populus, a poppling, 
Portificialis, pontificall, 
Posterns t behind t , 
Posterns, a kewle, 
Preciosus, precious*, 
Predum, a manowre, 
Prejuditium, prejudice, 
Prelium, apresse, 
Premere, to presse, 
Pretiosus, gorgiouse, 
Precipiuus, 89, cheefe, 
Precox, aprineoeke, 
Predatio, roving, 
Predicare, to predicate, 

„ topreaehe, 
Prefacio, a preface, 
Fregnans, pregnant t 
Prelatus, a prelate, 
Prelium ursiy/i* * boy t* of a beare ,203 
Prescriptum, theforeuwit f 149 

Presentatio, a presentment, 68 

Presepium, a maunger, 72 

Preservare, to preserve, 83 

Preteritufl, bypast, 86 



99 
87 

149 
13 
51 

103 

222 
53 

136 
15 

135 
95 

227 

223 

115 
84 
84 

227 
53 

159 
43 
41 

205 

7 

25 

39 



Pretor provincialie, a sheriff, 
Promuleis, hie, mead*, 
Protigere, to protect^ 
Pulvua factitius, gunpouder, 
Papula, a blane, 

„ a queale, 

„ a wheale, 
Purigo, the itche, 
Purpurea, purple, 
Pyretrum, peUitorie, 
Quaerelus, a complaynant, 



„ iheptawUif, 
\apUynte, 



Qusremonia, 



118 

205 

47 

79 

18 

207 

207 

150 

191 

105 

25 

117 

202 



unt, 
34 
34) 
36) 
15 
33 
47 
19 
86 
26 

8 
14 
89 
31 
18 
14 
31 
38 
13 
11 

1 

9 

2 
14 
18 
40 
30 
37 
28 

9 

27 
13 

2 

21 

39 

46 

41 

46 

18 

25 

16 

26 

22 

28) 

86} 

22 



for phaaeluB. 

for hie read hffic. 

for phiala, as e. 13, 1. 87. 

for pileatus. 

for hie read haec. 

for hie read h&c. 

for ae read a. 

for hoc read h®c. 

for pontificialia. 

for ae read a. 

for postomis. 

for pretiosus. 

for predium. 

for prejudicium. 

for prelum. 

for premere. 

for pretiosus. 

for precipuus, a. 

for precox. 

for predatio. 



J for predicare. 



for prefatio. 

for pregnant. 

for prelatus. 

for prelium. 

for prescriptum. 

for presentatio. 

for presepium. 

for preservare. 

for preteritus. Preterire is 

correctly spelt e. 84 /. 86. 
for praetor. 
for promulsis, haec. 
for protegere, 
for pulvis. 

for papula. 

for prurigo. 
for purpura. 
for pyrethrum. 

for querelas. 

for querimonia. 



238 



KOTBS ABD OOBRBCTIOX8. 



COL. LOT. 



Qtueremonia, a eomplaynte, 


202 


24 for querimonia. 


Questionista, a quesiionist, 


147 


18 for qusestioDufaL 


Questor paricidius, a crowner, 


72 


19 for quaestor parricuLras. 


Bectus, streight, 


53 


87 for a? read a. 


Refrsenare, to bridle, 


116 


28 for refreimre. 


Rersequi, to pursew, 


95 


17 for persequL 


Reverere, to reverence, 


64 


16 for reveren. 


Rotula, a troweU, 


56 


15 for le read lae. 


Rubicula, a ladle, 


9 


5\ 


„ a ladil, 


125 


11 \ for rndicnla. 


„ a thyvil, 


126 


17) 


Rudus, mul, 


185 


20 for hie read hoc. 


Sabina, Severn, 


82 


15 for Sabrina. 


8accnlum, a pocket, 


87 


18 for sacculus. 


Saculum, a sacks, 


5 


19 for sacculus. 


Sanguinulentus, bloudy, 


113 


7 for eangainolentns. 


Sarrare, to saws wood, 


45 


35 for serrare. 


Scannum, a binch, 
„ a forme, 


134 
172 


28 ) 
2 [ for scamnum. 


Scintillari, to sparkil, 


128 


4 for scintillare. 


Scortam, the codde of a beast, 
„ a ballocke, 


155 
158 


33 ) 

35 (y^* scrotum. 


Scrob, obes, a dike, 


122 


21 for aerobe, obis. 


Secrarius, a secretarie, 


105 


46 for secretarius. 


Seperabilis, separable, 


4 


17 for separabilis. 


Series, a rewe, 


94 


17 for hie read hsec. It is correct 
c. 95, /. 2. 


Sheda, a scrowe, 


179 


29 for scheda. 


8iligneu8 (panifl), manchet, 


93 


17 for siligineus. 


8imultare, to sembil, 


127 


39 for simulare. 


Sinopis, synople, 


170 


17 for hie read hsec. 


Sinus, a basson, 


163 


14 for ni read nus. 


8orex, a ratte, 


37 


13 the genitive should be ids in- 
stead of etas : it is mase. 
and not fern. 


Sortilicium, a lottery, 


105 


5 for sortilegium. 


Spacium, a space, 


6 


43 for spatium. 


Spitacus, a parrots, 


178 


16 for psittacus. 


Splendilus, a whorle, 


171 


44 for spondylus. 


Spondilus, a tcherle, 


81 


33 for spondylus. 


Squamma, a shale, 


17 


19 for squama. 


Sterelis, barrayne, 


202 


2 for sterilis. 


Stipendiarus, a stipendarie, 


106 


4 for stipendiarius. 


Stips, a stocks, 


158 


28 for stipes. 


Stirifie, the ickles, 


125 


6 for orurn read arum. 


Strapes, a stirrop, 


169 


82 for stapes. 



NOTES AND CORRECTIONS. 



239 



Strapes, a stirrop, 


COL. 

189 


LIMB. 

44 for stapes. 


Strigil, a Muse for hose, 


193 


30 for hie read haec. 


Subetaneus, sodayne, 


202 


6 for subitaneus. 


Subligere, to sub tew, 


95 


20 for subligare. 


Succusus, sappie, 


103 


9 for succosus. 


Suggnindiatio, the weeing, 


136 


6 for suggrundatio. 


Sulphas, brimstone, 


168 


17 for sulphur. 


Synodon, lawne, 


44 


18 for sindon. 


Teerrefolium, chervil, 


124 


19 for caerefolium. 


Talia, the blade of an herb, 


8 


24 /ortalea. 


Telepinum, orpin, 


134 


1 1 for telephium. 


Tenebrosa, ae, mirJce, 


142 


17 for tenebrosus, sa. 


Termerarius, hasty, 


111 


39 for temerariu8. 


Tessare, the tables, 


126 


10 for tessaro. 


Themiama, frankinsenee, 


64 


17 for thymiama. 


Timpanum, a tabards, 


31 


1 for tytnpanum, correctly spelt 
c. 33, I. 40. 


Tinctorium (rubea), madder, 


72 


36 for tinctorum. 


Treedecim, thirtene, 


69 


41 for tredeeim. 


Tritumare, to pounder, 


78 


8 for triturare. 


Tudes, a mallet, 


88 


23 for etis read itis. 


Tutubare, to stemme, 


60 


2 for titubare. 


Tyrannis, tyrannie, 
Ulna, an sine, 


102 


26 for hie read ha3c. 


58 


30 for ne read n®. 


Usura, ocher, 


75 


36 for ei read ». 


Vademoniare, to hayle, 


198 


44 /or vadimoniare. Yadimonium 
is correctly spelt I. 26. 


Valitudo, plight, 


119 


21 for Taletudo. 


Venemosus, venemouse, 


228 


4 for venenosus. 


Venter, the sucke of a plow, 


185 


1 for eris read tris. 


Veprea, a bryar, 


209 


15 for etis read is. 


Verbale, is, verbaU, 


13 


34 for yerbalis, e. 


Verres, a brushe, 


193 


33 for haec read hie. 


Viciare, to ravish, 


144 


23 for vitiare. 


Yincere, to binds, 


135 


3 for vincire. 


Yipretom, a tush ofbryers, 


193 


38 for vepretum. 


Volueres, a bird, 
„ afoule, 


142 
218 


- ifor volucris. 


Vulpancer, a bar gander, 


79 


18 for Yulpanser. 



z+> 



I5DEI OF E55LI5H VOIDS. 




INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



241 



COL. LINK. 



Adder, sb. 72 35 

Adders tong, sb. a fern, 167 11 

Addict, v. 115 38 

Addict, adj. addicted, 115 40 

"Addict and giren to the study of 
learning." — Barf/. 

Addil, h, to earn, 126 39 

"To adylk,"— Catk. Aug. 

Addition, sb. 165 14 

Addle, 9. 8 17 

Adewe, adv. adieu, 95 25 

Adjourne, v. 224 29 

Adjoyne, v. 215 25 

Adjudge, v. 183 15 

Adjure, v. 193 5 

Admit, v. 149 39 

Admonish, v. 144 12 

Adolescencie, sb. 96 26 

Adore, v. 174 35 

Adorne, v. 172 81 

Adourne, v. to adorn, 224 30 

Adumbrate, v. 40 17 

Aduste, adj. adustus, 194 34 

41 Burnt, parched, vexed."— £&»#*/. 

Advance, p. 22 22 

Advantage, *6. 11 36 

Adventure, sb. J 92 24 

Adventure, v. 198 7 

Adversaria, sb. 104 5 

Advise, v. 148 13 

Advisement, sb. 67 23 

Advouterer,«6.an adulterer, 79 17 

Advoutrie, sb. adultery! 103 30 

Aferd, adj. timid**, 81 23 

Affectt sb. affection, 47 30 

Affect, v. 48 5 

4ffectate, v. to affect, 40 18 

"Much affectated."— Bard. 

Affiance, sb. 21 19 

Affirmance, sb. 21 21 

Affinne, v. 142 89 

Afflickt, sb. qffliciio, 122 15 

Affiickt, v. 122 17 

Afflict, v. 115 39 

Afflict, adj. afflicted, 115 41 

Affora tyme, adv. 174 43 



COL. LIN*. 



Afore, prep. 174 39 

Agast, adv. aghast, 35 14 

Agayne, adv. 202 9 

Agaynste, prep. 202 19 

Age, sb. 10 39 

Aged,<i#. 48 46 

Aglette, sb. braeieolum, 86 23 

"Aglet or lyttie plate."— Htdod. 

Agnayle, sL pterigium, 199 12 

Agogg 6 * *#* obliquus, 157 37 

Agree, v. 46 38 

Agreeable, adj. 3 15 

Agreement, sb. 67 22 

Agreing, part, amveniens, 1 36 36 

Aker, sb. an acre, 70 41 

Alabaster, sb. 80 42 

Albion, sb. 165 4 

Alcoron, sb. the Alcoran, 162 45 

Alder tree, sb. 70 43 

Alderman, sb. 20 28 

Ale, sb. 16 46 

Alien, sb. 60 38 

All, adj. 13 3 

AUedge, v. 52 5 

Allegiance, sb. 21 22 

Alleluia; interj. 1 2 

AUiaunoe, sb. 21 20 

Allowance, sb. 21 23 

Allude, v. 183 23 

Almayne, sb. German, 201 7 

Almerie, sb. a cupboard, 103 26 

" Almary or almery." — Prompt. Parv. 

Almes, sb. 84 42 

Almonde, sb. 166 37 

Almosa, sb, alma, 222 3 

Almesae or times," — Prompt. Parv. 

" Almos purte."— /Wj^tmv. 

Aloft, a#. sublimit, 157 13 

Aloft, «fo. 157 14 

Alone, adj. and adv. 168 26 

Along, «fo. 167 18 

Altare, sb. 28 34 

Altercate, v. 40 19 

Alternate, v. 40 9 

Alume, sb. alum, 188 15 

Alway, adv. 196 44 



242 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LIMB. 

Alyane, sb. an alien, 19 31 

Am arouse, adj. 225 28 

Ambassadc, sb. 8 42 

Ambassade, sb. for peace, 8 43 

Ambasead, sb. for war, 8 44 

Ambassadour, sb. 222 41 

Amber, sb. 70 44 

Ambil, v. tolutare, 126 41 

Ambition, sb. 165 15 

Ambitiouse, adj. 225 40 

Amble or Aonbil, 129 32 

Amble, v. 18 32 

Amende, v. 65 4 

Amercie, v. to amerce, 96 34 

Amiable, adj. 3 16 

Amicable, adj. 3 17 

Amisse, adv. 143 34 

Amitie, sb. 108 47 

Amner, sb. an almoner, 72 37 

"Awmbrere or awemenere." — See 
Prompt. Patv. 

"Amner, an officer." — Palsgrave. 

Amtmg, prep. 167 19 

Amplii'ye, v. 97 46 

Ancher, sL on anchorite, 70 46 

11 AnohrOfft religion* man." — Palsgrave. 

"An anchor."— Bard. 

"Ankjr, recluse. Anachorita." — 
Prompt. Parv. 

And, conj. 22 46 

Andiron, sb. andela, 162 46 

"Andiron or brandyron."— Huloet. 

Anewe, adv. 95 26 

Angelicall, adj. 13 43 

Anger, sb. 71 2 

Angle, sb. 24 2 

Angle, v. to fish, 24 3 

Angrye, adj. 106 41 

Anguish, sb. 144 4 

Anguish, v. 144 24 

Anil, v. adnihilare, 126 36 

Animall, adj. 13 44 

Anise, sb. herb, 147 44 

Anker, sb. an anchor, 70 45 

Ankle, sb. 24 33 

Anone, adv. max, 168 27 

Answer, sb. 72 38 



Ant, sb. an insect, 24 39 

Antiquitie, sb. 109 2 

Anvil, *ft. 124 9 

Any, adj. 102 30 

Any way, adv. 197 12 

Aparte, adv. 33 47 

Ape, sb. a monkey, 26 23 

Apeach, v. to appeal, 207 41 

Apish, adj. 144 43 

Apologie, sb. 98 25 

Apostate, v. 40 20 

Apostil, sb. an apostle, 128 30 

Apostle, sb. 176 16 

Apostolicke, adj. 121 30 

Apostume, sb. rummtum, 188 16 

" Apostume. apostema." — Prompt. 
Parv. 

" Apoethnme or blasting oat rumen- 
tum/'— Huloet. 

Apotecarye, sb. 105 29 

Apparant, adj. 25 43 

Apparcll, sL 57 23 

Appeal, v . to apeach, 207 41 

Appeale, to, unto, 207 40 

Appetite, sb. 151 23 

Apple,.*. (JJ £ 

Apple tree, afc. 27 37 

Applegarthe,«ft. an orchard, 84 9 

"An appelle-garth."— -Calk. Ang. 

Appleyard, sb. 210 28 

Appose, v. 222 11 

Apprehend, v. 65 19 

Aprill, sb. the month, 124 27 

Aptto be taught, adj. docile, 28 1 

Apt to be red, adj. legible, 28 2 

Apte, adj. 27 44 

Arboure, sb. 222 34 

Arche, sb. 29 38 

Archer, sb. 71 3 

Arc, v, 28 19 

Arithmetical], adj. 14 2 

Arithmetick, sb. i21 7 

Arithmetrician, sb. 19 36 

Arke, sb. archa, 31 40 

Anne, sb. 32 24 

Anne, v. 32 30 



1NOBX OF ESOLISH WORDS. 



243 



» COL. LIMB. 

Annie, sb. 101 32 

Armonye, sb. harmony, 102 3 

Armorie, sb. 108 27 

Armonie, sb. 222 87 

Arowe, sb. 180 6 

Arrant, adj. 25 85 

Arrive, v. 153 8 

Arrogance, sb. 21 24 

Arse, sb. anus, 33 12 

Arsnick, sb. herb, 120 41 

Arte, sb. 38 19 

Article, sb. 115 45 

Artificiall, <w#. 13 45 

Artillarie, sb. 103 28 

Artochocke, sb. eynarus, 159 5 

As, ode. 34 88 

Ascende, v. 65 5 

Ascribe, v. 113 35 

Ashe, *&. the tree, 35 4 

Aske, sb. an asp, 85 19 
"Asker, a newt or eft.— Kersey. 

Aske, v. 35 16 
A-skewe, adj. 95 23 
Aspire, v. * 148 15 
Asquint, adj. 189 1 
Asse, sb. a donkey, 34 26 
A8sehead,«ft. a blockhead, 206 4 
Asseherd, sb. 81 22 
Assemble, v. 60 7 
Assertion, sb. 165 5 
Assiste, v. 147 23 
Assigne, v. assignors, 120 9 
Assure, v. 193 3 
Assured, adj. 49 32 
Asswage, v. 1 1 27 
Astray, aft. devius, 197 1 
Astray, adv. erranies, 197 2 
Astrolobe, sb. 155 9 
Astrologian, «£. an as- 
trologer, 19 35 
Astronomer, sb. 80 43 
Astronomic, sb. 101 33 
Asyde, adv. 117 23 
At, prep. 37 24 
Atchieve, v. 153 7 
Atteyne, v. 201 34 



Auctoure, sb. 


COL. 

222 


LINK. 

39 


Audience, sb. 


63 


38 


Auditoure, sb. 


222 


42 


Augoure, sb. 
Aule, sb. an awl 


222 


38 


43 


38 


"Aule, shoemakers 


instrument. 


sn- 


bula."— Huloet. 







Aunciant, adj. ancient, 25 45 

Auaciento, adj. 68 25 

Auncientie, sb. antiquity, 109 1 

Auntiatou retail ancestors 2 2 40 

AutenficaD,^. authentic, 13 46 

Avarice, sb. 114 47 

Avaritiou8e, adj. 226 86 

Avayle, v. 199 23 

Avenge, v. 65 34 

Avouche, v. 216 41 

Avoydance,«&. evacuation, 22 16 

Avoyde, v. 214 31 

Awake, v. 12 81 

Awarde, sb. an arbitrament, 30 8 

Awarde, v. 31 4 

Away, adv. 196 45 

Awe, v. to owe, 45 29 

Awful, adj. 185 40 

Awne, v. vsndieare, 44 25 

Awrong, adv. 167 20 

Axe, sb. 46 7 

Axtree, sb. axle-tree, 46 34 

" Castyng* of astrs & eke of ston, 
Sofere nem )>ere pn the churchyard] to 
vse non. M 
— Mirk, 1. 334, RE.T.S., 1867. 

Ayd,*ft. 197 26 

Ayle, v. to ail, dolere, 198 46 

Ayme, sb. prasagwm, 199 86 

Ayre, sb. the air, 202 84 

Azel, sb. aeetuus, 124 8 

Babbon, sb. baby, doll, 168 12 

Babe, sb. a child, 1 29 

Babe, sb. a doll, 1 81 

Babie, sb. 96 12 

Babil, v. to babble, 126 43 

Babish, adj. childish, 144 44 

Bable, v. to babble, 1 47 



244 



INDXX OF KNGLISH WORDS. 



col. un. 

Bable, sb. a bauble. \ 1 34 
O.F. babioU. ) 124 26 

"BabnBe or bable." See Pr*m/<. Psre. 
"Btbylk. hoc pigma."— Cat*. Ang. 
"Bable for a foole. narotte."— Pals- 
grave. 

Bacheler, sb. a bachelor, 71 4 

Bachelor of arte, sb. 71 5 

Back, $b. 5 8 

Backbone, sb. 168 16 

Backed, great, adj. 213 5 

Backward, adv. 80 17 

Bacon, sb. 162 47 

Bad.aaj. 7 36 

Badge, sb. 8 8 

Badger, $b. 71 7 

Baffe, «. to baffe as a dog, 9 20 
<*Baffynge or bawlynga of hovadya. 
baolatns, baflatns/'— Prom/. Parv. 

Bag, Mb. 10 4 

Baggage, sb. fa 11 4 

"Bagasse, a baggage, quean, gyll, 
punk, flirt"— Cotgrave. 

Bagged, *#. 49 1 

Bake, v. 12 17 

Bakehouse, sb. 225 17 

Baker, tft. 70 42 

Balace, sb. ballast, 7 9 

"Balase, wherwith shippes are eren 
poyied to go upright" — Bard. 

Balace, v. to ballast, 7 18 

Balade, sb. 8 38 

Balance, sb. 21 25 

Bale, #3. sorrow, 16 47 

Balesae, ift. ballast, 84 43 

"UaHtsse or Uatage for shippes. sa- 
bairs/ , ~ //W«/. 

Balke, #3. 16 8 

Ball, #&. 12 38 

Ballocke, sb. testicuhs, 158 85 

"Aballock. conillon."— Sherwood. 



Balme, sb. 


16 


18 


Balme, v. 


16 


27 


Ban, v. to curse, 


20 


15 


Banche, v. to snateh, 


22 


31 



COL. UXK. 

Bande, sb. 22 39 

Bandogge,*&. a chained dog, 157 38 

"A bandog, molo^ui. eaais eaieiia- 
rio». M — Bard. 

Bangne, sb.fustis, 23 39 

Bangue, v. to beat, 23 45 

Bank, #k of exchange, 24 15 

Banke, sb. of a hill, 24 16 

Banke, sb. of a river, 24 17 

Bankerout, sb. 228 44 

Bankerout, v. 229 2 

Banket, sb. a banquet, 87 48 

Banket, v. to banquet, 93 37 

Banner, sb. 71 8 

Banning, «k ttahdiefo, 135 45 

Banstickle, §L stickleback, 1 22 8 

Baptisme, sb. 146 25 

Barbaritie, sb. 109 3 

Barbarouse, adj. 225 29 

Barbed, adj. trapped, 49 8 

" Barde. barbed or trapped, at a great 
horse/*— Cetgrave. 

Barbie, sb. a fish, 29 84 

Barboure, sb. a barber, 222 43 

Barded, adj. trapped, 49 4 

"To bard a hone, harder/'— Sk*r- 
wood. 

Bare, adj. nude, 28 28 

Bare, t. to denude, 28 18 

Barely, adv. 101 18 

Bargander, sb. vtdpaneer f 97 18 

" A bargander. TJlpenser."— £*/«& 

"A brant-goose."— HaUiwdt. 

Bargayne, sb. 200 44 

Bargayne, v. 201 26 

Barge, sb. 31 26 

Baril, sb. a barrel, 124 17 

Bark, sb. of a tree, 31 41 

Barke, v. "to barke a tree," 32 4 

Barke, v. to bay, 32 3 

Barme, sb. yeast, 32 25 

Barnacle, sh a bird, 6 2 

" A bamakylle aris est"— Calk. Ang. 

44 Barnacles or great bjrrdes. Chalo* 
nolopiees/ '—Bartt. 



INDEX OT ENGLISH WORDS. 



245 



COL. LIU*. 

Barnacles, sb. pastomis, 6 3 
44 A bai-nakylle, hie camus, i."— Cath. 

Aug. 
44 Barnacles : an instrument set on the 

nose of unruly hones."— Bard, 

Barne, sb. 32 38 

Baron, $b. 162 44 

Barowe, v. to thresh, 181 2 

Barratoure, sb. Jbetiosus, 222 44 
44 A harretour. cavillateur ou ohiea- 
wmx."SAerwood. 

Barrayne, adj. barren, 202 2 

Barre, $b. 29 13 

Barre (doore), sb. 29 15 

Barre, v. 29 22 

Barren, adj. 62 8 

Barrowe, sb. 180 7 

Barse, sb. a fish, 33 13 

Base parte, #&. 36 84 

Bashful, adj. 185 27 

Basil, *&. a herb, 124 7 

Basket, a*. 86 39 

Basnet, sb. a light helmet, 87 45 

"Bacenett, bassenett. Oaarie."-- 
Prompt. Parv. 

•* A basenet."— CVvM. Ang. 
Basse, v. to kiss, 84 35 

44 1 basse or kysse a person, je beise." 
—Palsgrave* 

44 Baaes, kysse, or baatyiige/^-^a**. 

44 A bassing or swete Maring."— Bard. 
Basson, sh, a basin, 168 14 

Bastarde, sb. 30 9 

Baste, *, to besmear, 86 22 

Batahe, sb. form? nt ton, 38 2 

44 Batch e of bretlilp. fournes de pain." 

— Paisgrovt. 

Battayle, sb. a battle, 199 8 

Batte, sb. 37 5 

Batte, v. to beat, 37 19 

"Battyn, or betyn wyth storys."— 

Prompt. Patv. 

Batter, to, walks, 77 38 

Batth, sb. a bath, 38 37 

Batth, v. to bathe, 88 41 

Battilments, sb. 67 34 



Battle, v. "to battle 
clothes," to shake off, 38 28 

Battle, v. "to battle com- 
mons," 38 29 
44 To battle, as scholars do in Oxford." 

—ShtTWOOa. 

Bande, sb. a bawd, 43 29 

Bandry, sb. 103 31 

Banle, v. to bawl, 43 46 

Banll, v. to bawl, 12 46 

Bawdye, adj. 97 10 

Bawne, sb. a bath, 44 14 

Bawwawe, sb. 45 44 
44 An oblique look implying contempt 

Bayle, sb. bail, 198 26 

Baylif of a hundred, sb. 117 34 

Baylife, sb. a reve, 117 35 

Baylyrick, sb. vitUcatus, 121 18 

Baylyship, •*., 141 18 

Baylywick, sb.ctUvaiura, 121 19 

Bayne, sb. a bath, 199 45 

44 A bayne or stewe : a washing place/' 

— Bard. 
44 Baygne to bath odaijl." —^Palsgrave. 

Bayne, adj. ready, pliant, 200 38 
44 Bern or plyaunte. flexibilis. M — 
Prompt. Parv. 

Bayt, ad. esea, 203 35 

Bayt, sb. rsfrigerium, 203 36 
Bayt of a beare, sb. ursi 

preKum, 203 37 

Bayt of a bnl, sb. tauri 

venatio, 203 88 

Bayt, v. trustors, 203 44 

Bayt, to, by the way, 

reficere, 203 45 

Bayt, to, a beast, venari, 203 46 

Bazelarde, sb. a dagger, 30 22 

"The baselard was a kind of lone 
dagger, which was suspended to the 
girdle, and worn, not only by the 
armed knight, but by civilians, and 
even priests."— Prompt. Pom. ed. 
Way (note). 

Beache tree, at. 205 6 



246 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



OOL. LXXK. 

Beacon, sb. pharus, 163 15 

Bead, sb. bacca, 205 32 

Beagle, sb. a dog, 206 39 

Beakeofabird,**. 206 42 

Beald, v. to build, 208 2 

"Beeldynge or l)jggyng«. edifioacio, 
istruetura/ 1 — Pttmpt* Parv. 

Beald, o. to succour, 208 3 

" The abbease her gan teche and belde." 
— Lay it Frrim, L 221 (Wright's 
ProY. Met). 

Beald for wether, sb. 208 1 

" This is our beild the blust'ring winds 
to shun/ 1 — Fairfax** Tasso, ii. 84. 

" Erery man bows to the hush he gets 
hield frae." — Ramsa/s Scot. Prov. 

Beale, sb. a cave, den, 207 14 
Beale, v. to bellow, 207 27 

" To beale or mattar. bouer."— Shir- 
wood. 

Beanie, sb. trabs, 208 8 

Beane, sb. faba, 208 28 

Bearde, sb. 210 13 

Beardlesse, adj. 91 1 

Beare, sb. a bier, 209 13 

Beare, sb. beast, 209 14 

Beare, v. 209 31 

Beast, sb. 211 45 

Beast, sb. tame, 211 43 

Beast, sb. wild, 211 44 

Beastlike, adj. 123 7 

Beastly, adj. 99 39 

Beate, v. 212 23 

Beaten, have, v. 63 9 

Beaten, bin, v. 63 10 

Beaten, part. 63 11 
Beblood, f?. /mestare, 

eruentare r 156 16 

Bech, #& the beech tree, 48 20 

Becke, sb. a nod, 47 11 

Becke, v. to nod, 47 15 

Bedde, sb. 48 29 

Bedil, sb. a beadle, 124 45 

Bedle, sb. a beadle, 52 37 

Bee, sb. 46 15 

Bee, v. to be, 46 25 



COL. LINK. 

Beefe, sb." 53 6 

Beele, sb. a cave, den, 59 16 

Befall, v. 13 17 

Before, prep. 174 38 

Before tyme, adv. 174 41 

Begge, v 53 28 

Begger, sb. 72 40 

Beggerie, sb. 103 32 

Begle, sb. a beagle, 58 43 

Begyn, v. 134 25 

Behavoure, sb. 222 45 

Behead, v. 206 25 

Beheaded, adj. 50 2 

Behest, #&. 92 11 

Behest, v. 92 21 

Behinde, prep, and o#. 135 14 

Being, car*. 136 37 

Beke,«6.thebeakofahird, 54 19 

" A beke, hoc rostrum."— Cath. Angi. 

Belche, sb. 58 6 

Belche, v. 58 7 

Beleeve, #3. a belief, 90 8 

Beleeve, v. 90 12 

Beleving, adj. 137 13 

Bell, sb. 54 44 

Bellye, sb. 99 18 

Belman, sb. 20 23 

Belong, v. 167 16 

Belowe, sb. 180 8 

Belt, sb. a girdle, 58 39 

Belt, v. to gird, 58 44 

Belwether, sb. sheep, 79 19 

" A bell- weather, moutoncloeheman." 
Sherwood. 

Belzebnb, sb. a devil, 181 87 

Bench, sb. 64 28 

Bend, v. 64 39 

Benediction, sb. 165 6 

Benefice, sb. 115 2 

Bcnet* sb. a herb, 86 41 

Bencth, prep. 90 1 

Benethe, prep, 88 45 

Benevolent, adj. 68 27 

Bent, ft, small rushes, 66 4 
"A bente or small rush, juncua." Bard. 

Bent, adj. 66 12 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



247 



Bequest, sb. 


92 


12 


Bequest, v. 


92 


20 


Berate, v. 


40 


21 


Berd, sb. a beard, 


81 


16 


Bere, si. beer, 


84 


12 


Bereave, v. 


213 


39 


Beril, ab. crystal, 


124 


12 


Besege, v. 


54 


8 


Beesne, port. 


69 


37 


Beshrew, p. 


95 


13 


Besbrowe, i\ to beshrew, 


180 


39 


Beside, prep, nigh. 


117 


21 


Besome, sb. scopa, 


161 


27 


Best, adj. 


92 


7 


Bestad, pari. 


8 


4,6 


Bestowe, v. 


180 


38 


Besturre, v. to bestir, 


190 


27 


Besyde, near, propinquus 


,117 


20 


Betake, v. 


12 


82 


Bete, sb. beta. 


89 


8 


"Betys herbe. Beta vel 


L blata."— 


Prompts Parv. 






Bethinke, v. 


188 


27 


Betide, v. 


117 


15 


Betrappe, v. 


27 


31 


" I betrappe, I take in a trape or in a 
snare." — Palsgrave. 


Betwene, prep. 


69 


88 


Beyer, sb. a drink, 


71 


11 



" Beyer, drinkinge tyme. Biberrinm." 
— Prompt. Parv* 

"Merendula, a bever after none." — 
Ortus Vocab. 



Beyer, sb. a beaver, 
Bewitcbe, v. 
Bewtifie, v. 
Bewtiful, adj. 
Betrtye, sb. 
Beyonde, prep. 
Bibbe, v. potitare, 
Bibble, v. biblere, 
Bibil, v. biblere, 
Bicker, v. 
Bidde, v. to bid 



71 10 

150 27 

97 47 

186 44 

109 4 

166 42 

113 15 

113 24 

126 46 

77 83 

116 6 



123 


16 


123 


14 


123 


15 


71 


12 


130 


39 


86 


44 


130 


26 


134 


28 



COL. LINX. 

Big, t?.to build A*S.byggan, 119 1 

" To byge, fondare, oondere, edificare 
... a bygynge, construooio." Cath. 
Ang. 

" Byggynorbyldyn. edifico."— Promp. 
Parv. 

Bigge, sb. hordeum quad- 

ratum, 118 13 

"Bygge corn, for."— Palsgrave. 

41 Beere come, barley bygge, or mon- 

eorae, —Haled* 

Bil, sb. a staff, 
Bil written, sb. 
Bil of hand, sb. 
Bilder, sb. a horse, 
Bile, sb. 
Billet, sb. cola. 
Bilt, part, built, 
Binch, sb. a bench, 

4f A bynch to set ale pottes on." — 
Peacock* s Church Furniture,?. 187. 
Binde, v. 135 3 

Bing, sb. serinium vimi- 

neum. 135 22 

u Bynge, theca, cnmera."— Prompt. 
Pat v. 

Binne, sb. 132 41 

Bipartite, adj. 151 41 

Bird, sb. 142 10 

Birder, sb. a birdcatcher, 7 41 
" A birder, anceps." — Baret. 

Birding, sb. fowling, 136 7 

Birle, v. to pour out, 142 82 

"To byrle, propinure, muoere." — 
Cath. Ang, 

Birt, sb. a turbot 142 47 

"A birte or fish, otherwise called a 

turbot* 1 — Baret. 

Birth, *5, nalivitas, 143 4 

Bishop, sb, 169 25 
Bishopricke, sb. episeo- 

patm, 121 15 
Bishop wick, sb. eptseopatus, 

diocesis, 121 16 

Bit, sb. 148 35 

Bitche, sb. 150 12 



248 



INDRX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



10 
23 



Bitter, sb. a bittern, 71 18 

Bittfl, sb. a beetle, 124 14 

Bittle, sb. a beetle, 150 41 

Blab, sb. garrvla, 1 

Blab, v. 1 

Blabbe, sb. 228 46 

"Blabbe or labbe, wreyare of oown- 

8elle. ,, — Prompt. Pat v. 
" Blabbe, eaegnetenr."— Palsgrave* 

Blache, sb. atramentum 

sutorum, 5 39 

"Blache that shoemaker! nee."— 
Huloet. 

5 21 

28 46 

8 24 

8 23 

71 14 

17 29 

17 88 
51 21 
22 30 

18 46 
87 44 
36 88 
86 44 



Blacke, adj. 

Bladdare, sb. a bladder, 
Blade, sb. of a herb, 
Blade, sb. of a sword, 
Blader, sb. a bladder, 
Blame, sb. . 
Blame, r. 

Blamed, bene, part. 
Blanche, v. to peel, 
Blane, sb. 
Blanket, sb. 
Blase, sb. a flame, 
Blase, v. to flame, 
Blaspheme, v. 60 21 

Blaaphemie, sb. 101 86 

Blast, sb. 85 41 

Blayke, adj. yellow, 198 20 

Blayne, sb. pupula, 199 46 

Blaynegrasse, sb. trefoil, 85 1 
Bleache, to, cloth, 205 12 

Bleare, v. 209 32 

Bleate, v. 212 24 

Bleche, v. to bleach, 48 24 

Blecke, v. to blacken, 47 16 
"Toblek. attramentare."— Cath.Ang. 

Bleede, v. 52 21 

Blemish, sb. 144 2 

Blend, v. to mix, 64 40 

Blesse, v. 84 82 

Blest, adj. 92 8 

Bletche, sb. atramentum, 88 27 

Blete, sb. a herb, 82 9 



COL. 


LIN*. 


94 


85 


145 


25 


135 


8 


133 


16 


142 


4 


142 


5 



Blewe, adj. 
Blewish, adj. blueiflh, 
Blinde, adj. 
Blinne, v. to leave off. 

A.S. blinnan, 
Blirre, sb. deeeptio, 
Blirre, v. faUere, 

" 1 btauv, 1 twgylo by dierifflnlaftyon." 
— Palsgrave. 

Blisful, adj. 185 26 

Blisse, sb. 143 24 

Blister, sb. 71 16 
Bio, sb. blackblew, livid. 

A.8. bleo, 154 27 

"Bio, binbrande, ft blak, vnMybe to 

n^tr^Atlii. Poems, B. 1017. 

Blob on the water, sb. 

a babble, 154 46 
"Blober upon water. Bonteulk."— 
Palsgrave. 

Blocke, sb. 158 4 

Blockhead, sb. 206 5 

Blockman, sb. an archer, 20 24 

Blockysh, adj. 145 1 

Blood, sb. 155 47 

Bloo&weede, sb.polygonon, 62 82 

Bloome, •*. 162 31 

Bloome, v. 162 84 

Blotte, sb. lobes, 176 21 

Blotte, v. 176 87 

Bloude, sb. blood, 216 46 

Blondie, adj. 97 11 

Bloudy, adj. 118 3 

Blonme, sb. germen, 219 82 

Bloume, v. to bloom, 219 37 

Blunt, adj. 189 24 

Blnshe, v. 198 48 

Blythe, adj. merry, 151 46 

Bob of flowers, sb. a bunch, 154 44 
Bobbe of leaves, sb. 154 '45 

" A bob of grapyB."— Catk. Ang. 

Bodge, v. to botch, to patch, 1 56 29 



« Bodge or botch olde elothee. 
\BT-Huloet. 



Saroio, 



Bodkin, sb. 



133 26 



INDEX OP ENGLISH WORDS. 



249 



Body, sb. 97 1 

Bodylye, adj. 99 40 

Boggarde, sb. a spectre, 80 11 

Bogge, $b. charybdis, 157 32 

Bold,a#. 160 22 
Bole of a tree, sb\ corpus, 

stcmma, 160 27 

" A bole of a tree. Hoc eadea, Ac, 
*bi a stolke,"— Catk. Aug. 

Bolick, sb. scrotum, 120 45 

"Conille. a cod, bollock, or tettiok." 

— Caigrave* 



Boll, sb. calurna? 


160 


8 


Bolster, sb. 


71 


20 


Bondage, sb. 


11 


5 


Bonde, sb. 


166 


39 


Bondman, sb. 


20 


25 


Bone, sb. 


168 


4 


Bonette, sb. a bonnet, 


86 


21 


Bony, adj. osssus, 


(102 
113 


40 
2 


Bonye, adj. "bonny, 


102 


32 


Booke, sb. 


159 


15 


Bookish, adj. 


144 


47 


Boone, sb. 


168 


31 


Boord, sb. a board, asscr 


, 175 


15 


Boord, sb. table, mensa, 


175 


16 


Boord, v. to board, to 






floor a house, 


175 


21 


Boord, v. mensam facers, 


175 


22 


Boose, sb. stall for cattle, 222 


17 



" Booo or boos, nettataUe."~/Yvmr/;. 
fiarv. 

Boost©, sb. a box, pixis, 222 19 

"Box or boyste. pixis." Prompt. Parv. 

Boote, sb. ocrsa, 178 23 

Boothe, sb. a stall, 176 40 

Booty, sb. pr&da, 110 45 

Booty*, sb. parttetpx, 111 7 

Borde, «ft. 171 11 

Border, sb. 72 40 

Bore, sb. 174 2 

Bore, v. 174 25 

Borne, /wwtf. 172 22 



COL. LUCK. 

Borow, sb. a pledge, 180 10 

"Borowe or plegge. Tag."— Prwmpt. 
Parv. 

"Borowe pledge or snertye. fidejus- 
sor."— Huloet. 

Borowe, v. to borrow, 180 40 
Borwen, sb. a hill, 60 89 

Bosse of a bnckler, sb. 175 28 
Bosym, sb. the bosom, 131 38 
Botch, sb. bilis, 177 27 

Botch, sb. pesttienlia, 177 28 
Bote, sb. a boat; 177 45 

Boteman sb. a boatman, 20 26 

" Botteman — battelicr." — Palsgrave. 

"Botemans craft or science, naTiea- 
laria.**— Huloet. 

Bothe, adj. 177 35 

Botomofyarne,«0.^0J!H<«,161 28 
Botom of y« water, sb. 

fundum, 161 29 

Bottel, sb. a bottle, 55 40 

Bottes, sb. vcrminaHo, 176 22 

••Bout*, a aickeneaae in a hone." — 

Ptdsgnsve. 
" Bottes, disease among* cattail."— 
HuUeU 
Bottle, j*. nhba, 177 21 

Bottle of hay, sb. mantp- 

ulus, 177 22 

"Botelle of hey. tiswism*."--Prpmft. 

Patv. 
"Bottel of hay. bottean do fayn."— 

Palsgrave. 
" To bind up hay in bottles."— Bar*. 

Bonget, sb. scriniolum, 86 24 
" A bonget or bagge, that wherein any 
thing is kept:*— Buret. 

Bongh,^. 217 17 

Bought, part. 217 35 

Bonght, sb. a fold, plait, 217 31 

"Than draw straight yj clothe, and 
ley Je bonft on bo utter egge of )>e 
table."— Russell* s Bokeef Nurture, 
p. 129, \. 1B9, E.E.T.S., 1867, 

Boughty, adj. fall of 

boughts, * HI 16 

" Oambre, crooked, boughty, bamU." 
etc .— Cotgrave. 



260 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LIMB. 

Boughy, adj. full of 

boughs, 111 17 

Bould, adj. bold, 219 3 

Boole, sb. a bowl, 218 9 

Boole, v. mittere globum, 218 18 

Bouleof apotte, #5. ansa, 218 10 

Boulne, v. to swell, 219 26 

" To bolne. gliscere, inflare, tumere." 

—Cath. Ang. 
" I bowlne or swell."— Palsgrave, 

Bonlt of a doore, sb. 218 29 
Boult to shoot, sb. 218 31 

Bountie, sb. 109 5 

Bounce, sb. a leap, 220 22 

Bounce of sound, sb. 220 23 
" Bownce, noyse or thump."— AW^/. 

Bounche, sb. a bunch, 220 30 

Bound, sb. 220 33 

Bound, v. 220 42 

Bound, part. 221 3 

Bounder, sb. 73 33 

Bonne, adj. ready, 220 13 

Bonne, v. to make ready, 220 3 

" Towart Lowdoun thai bownyt thaim 
to ride." — Wallace, quot. by Jamie- 
son. 

Bounteouse, adj. 225 30 

Boiird, sb. scomma, 224 12 

"A bourde* \ik jocua, cL" — Cath. Ang. 

" Bourde or sporte." — Huloet. 

Board, v.jocari t 224 17 

" To bourde and jeste on some bodie, 
to tell merry jestes." — Buret. 

Boure, sb. conclave, 222 24 
" A bowrc. bsec conclave." — Cath.Ang. 
^Bowre. uIIg."— Palsgrave. 

Bouse> p, eaptarepedteutos, 225 2 

Bouthe, *£ a booth, 230 2 

Bowable, adj. 3 8 

Bowe, sb. 179 24 

Boweiles, sb. 56 17 

Bower, sb. 73 34 

Bowing, adj. Urdus, 136 38 

Bownish, adj. rudis, 145 12 



214 


7 


144 


45 


126 


44 


2 


1 


6 


82 


6 


83 


6 


46 


86 


22 


5 


40 



10 


3 


10 


15 


72 


25 


86 


27 



Boy, sb. 
Boyish, adj. 
Brabil, v. to babble, 
Brable, v. to babble, 
Brace, sb. of deer, 
Brace, sb. of dogs, 
Brace, v. to embrace, 
Bracelet, sb. 
Brachcj sb. cameula, 

1 ( Brache,a kynde of houndca— brachet." 

— Palsgrave. 
" A brache or biche." — Bant. 
" A brache or lytle hounde." — Huloet. 
Bracher, sb. a bracelet, 72 44 
u Brasselet, a bracelet, wristband, or 
bracer." — Cotgrave. 

Brag, sb. a boast, 
Brag, v. to boast, 
Bragger, sb. 
Bragget, sb. a drink, 

" Braget, drynke (bragot or braket)."— 
Prompt. Parv. (See Note.) 

Bragget, sb. a post, 86 29 

" A bragget or stale cut out of stone 
or timber in building to beare up 
the sommet or other part : in ma- 
Bonrie they call it a corbell; in 
timber worke a shouldring or such 
like."— Baret. 

Bragging, adj. 137 14 

Brake, sb. fern, 12 7 

"Brake, herbe or ferine, fllix."— 

Prvmfit. Parv. 
"Brake, ferae that groweth— fusiere." 
^Pa/sgrave* 

Brake, sb, kneading trough, 12 6 
" Brake an instrument, braye." — Pals- 
grave. 
" Brake, for to worke dowgh or past, 
mactra." — Huloet 

Bramble, sb. a briar, 18 30 

Brambles, sb. briars, 124 28 

Bramlin, sb. the chaffinch, 133 36 

Bran, sb. 20 8 

Branche, sb. 22 26 

Brande, sb. 22 40 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



261 



col. un. 

Brandiron, sb. andena, 163 1 

U A brandiron or posnet. chytra." Bard. 

Brandish, w* 144 32 

Brant, adj. steep, 25 6 

"A man may (I grannt) sit on a brante 
hill side. h —AscAam f s Toxoph. 

Brasen, adj. 62 16 

Brasier, sb. 70 47 

Brasse, $b. 34 27 
Bratte, $b. a little clont 

or rag. A.S. bratt, 87 6 
Bratte, r. panniculis cir- 

cttmdare, 87 20 

Brauie, v. to brawl, 43 47 

Brave, adj. 42 43 

Bravery, sb. 104 7 

Brawne, sb. 44 15 

Brayde, sb. impetus, vis, 197 27 

"Brajde or hastynesse of mynde — 
coUe."-- Palsgrave. 

Brayne, sb a brain, 199 47 

Brayne, v. exetrebrart, 100 17 

Brayaseke, §b.phreneticus t 54 36 

Braynai ek v&dj.phrettetteu*, 121 20 

Breade, sb. 205 83 

Breadth, sb. 52 36 

Breakable, adj. 2 25 

Breake, v. 206 46 

Breath, sb. 213 20 

Breath, v. 213 25 

Breawe, v. to brew, 213 44 

Bredde, part. 48 36 

Bredth of a thing, sb. 206 27 

Breech, sb. 48 21 

Breede, v. 52 20 

Breefe, adj. brief, 53 10 

Breeme, adj. densus, 60 14 
" Vchonej btase is breme and beste." 
~Wj,A.862. 

66 13 

91 89 

211 46 

218 4 

8 

22 

23 



Vchonej bjjsse is breme 
— Allif. Poems, A. 862. 

Brent, adj. burnt, 

Brest, sb. a breast, J 

Brested, great, adj. 
Breviarie, sb. 104 

Breviate, v. to abbreviate, 40 
Brewe, v. 94 



COL. LWK. 

Bribe, «&. 113 28 

Bribe, v. 113 32 

Bribery, «&. 104 9 

Brick, sb. 119 14 

Brick, to burn, 120 24 

Brick, v. recalcitrate, 120 25 

Brickie, adj. brittle, 121 43 

Bridale, sb. a marriage, 17 18 

Bride, sb. 116 40 

Bridge, sb. 116 32 

Bridle, «ft. 116 27 

Bridle, r. 116 28 

Bridle bit, sb. 148 34 

Brigge, sb. a bridge, 118 37 

Bright, adj. 119 33 

Brim of a cnp, sb. 131 25 

Brimstone, sb. 168 17 

Brine, sb. 139 4 

Bring, v. 135 32 

Brink of a river, sb. 138 10 

Brionie, herb, 102 5 

Bristle, sb.seta, { }JJ jjj 

Bristoner, #4. inhabitant 

of Bristol, 84 3 
Brit, 90. a turbot. Same 

asBirt, 148 36 
Bri tuner, s&. inhabitant 

of Britain, 84 5 

Brittayne, sL a Briton, 200 45 

Brittil, adj. brittle, 129 4 

Broch, sb. a broach, 155 15 

Brooke, sb. beast, 158 5 

" A brokk. hie castor, hie bever, &c." 
— Cath. Ang. 

•'Brooke or badger, or graye beast. 
IjimP—JBrnkst 

Brade, adj. broad, 156 24 

Broken, adj. 62 9 

Broker, sb. 71 21 

Brooke, sb. 159 16 

Brosten, adj. bunt, 62 12 

" Brostyn, or broke. Fractus, rnptns." 

Prompt. Parv. 

Brothe, sb. 177 32 

Brothelrie, sb. 103 34 

Brother, sb. 71 22 

10 



252 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Brotherlike, adj. 


COL. LIHK. 

122 44 


Brotherly, adj. 


100 


3 


Brouche, sb. mantle, 


216 


32 


Broudie, adj. fruitful, 


97 


12 


Brought, part. 


217 


34 


Broume, sb.broom,genesta, 219 


83 


Broume, sb. seopa, 


219 


34 


Broune, adj. ater, 


220 


14 


Broune, adj.fuseus, 


220 


15 


Broune, v. to brown, 


220 


4 


Browe, sb. 


179 


25 


Bruite, v. prwulgare, 


196 


2 


Brunt, sb. impetus. 


189 


20 


Brunt, part, burnt, 


189 


25 


Brushe, sb. verves, 


193 


33 


Brushe, v. 


193 


44 


Bruste, sb. a bristle, 


194 


15 


" Brustyl of a swyne. seta. 1 
Parv. 


'"Prompt. 


44 A brustylle, seta,"— fa/A. Ang 




Brute, sb. a beast, 


195 


43 


Brute, sb. a rumour, 


195 


44 


Bryar, sb. 


209 


15 


Brydall, sb. a marriage, 


13 


35 


Brygantine, sb. ship, 


139 


28 


Brytane, sb. a Briton, 


19 


43 


Bubble, sb. 


181 


45 


Bubble, v. 


182 


1 


Bucke, sb. 


184 


44 


Bucket, sb. a beame, 


86 


25 


Bucket, sb. a vessel, 


86 


26 


Buckle, sb. 


185 


6 


Buckle, v. 


185 


9 


Buckle, to, him, 


185 


10 


Budde, sb. 


182 


40 


Buffe, sb. leather, 


183 


36 


Buffe, sb. a buffle, bugle 


, 183 


35 


" Buffe, bugle or wylde oxe. bubalus." 


—Huloet. 







Buffet, v. 93 35 

Bugge, sb. spectrum, larva, 184 22 
Buggery, sb. 103 35 

Bugle, sb. a wild ox, 184 32 

" Bogle orbeste.bubalu8."/Vww/ Pat v. 

44 A bugylle. hie bubulus, i, animal 
est."— Cath. Ang. 



;Bugle, sb. a horn, 


COI.. LIKE. 

184 33 


Buglosse, sb. herb, 


175 86 


Building, sb. 


67 25 


Bulfinche, sb. bird, 


134 41 


Bulke, sb. thorax, 


187 26 


44 Bulke of a man or beast, from the neck 


to the myddle. thorax." 


—Huloet. 


Bull,**. 


185 17 


Bullace, sb. a tree, 


7 11 


Bullace, sb. a fruit, 


7 12 


Bullocke, sb. 


159 10 


Bulrish, sb. a bulrush, 


144 3 


" Bull ryashe— jooe fluyiau, joao pa- 


lustre, " —Palsgrave. 




Bum, #i. drink, 


187 47 


"Bua, the term or voyce 


of infantes 


askyng drynke, englysshed yf ye 
wyfie, Bumme."— Huloet. 


B am of a pipe, sb. obhnga 




fistula, 


188 1 


Bunche, sb. bruscum, 


188 46 


Bunche of flowers, sb. 


188 47 


Bundel, sb. 


55 18 


Bungle, r . 


189 11 


Bunkin, sb. a bird, 


133 32 


Bunkin, sb. a fellow, 


183 33 


Bunne, sb. crocotyrium, 


188 30 


Burden, sb. 


60 40 



Burden, v. j 1M 88 

Burgen, sb. germen, 60 41 

Burgen, v. germinare, 61 21 

" Burgyn or burryu as trees, germino ; 

burgynnynge.* gormen."— Prompt. 

Patv. 

"I burgen, I put forthe, as a tree 

dothe his blossomes, je bourgonne." 

— Palsgrave. 

Burgesse, sb. 

Burne, v. urere f 

Burne, v. ardere, 

Burnet, sb. herb, 

Burrage, sb. bugloss, 

"Borage herb*. Prompt. Parv. % 

Cath. Ang. t Huloet. 
"Bourage berbe, borocbe, Palsgrav*.. 
44 Burrage berbe—borraob©, I"— Pols- 
grtme. 



84 


45 


191 


14 


191 


15 


88 


6 


11 


6 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



253 



col. umt, 

Burre, sb. lappa, gits, 190 13 

44 A burre. hec bardona, h©c glis, h©c 
lappa."— Cath. Ang. 

Burse, sb. a bourse, 191 29 

Burse, v. imbursare, 191 33 

Bury, v. 106 38 

Buiyall, 8b. 14 3 

Bush of the hed, $b. 

tm&ri'&t coma f 193 35 

" A busha of hears."— Bard. 
«• Buish htxlded, or be that hath a good 
bussh of hcare, wel trymmed be- 

hynd."— /&*/«/. 

Bushe, *&. dumetum, 193 34 

Bushel, «&. 55 19 

Busie, oft'. 108 23 

Buske, *& dumetum, 194 2 

" Buske or busshe. robin, damns." — 

Prompt, Parv. 
'* A buske, hoc arbustum, hie damns, 

k&r—Cath. Ang. 

Buskin, sb. 133 35 

Buskye, adj. 99 1 

Bustard, sb. a bird, 30 12 

Butcher, sb. 71 18 

Butcherie, sb. 103 33 

Butler, sb. 71 24 

Butte, sb. orca, 195 13 

Butte, ctmj. but, 195 16 

Butte, v. 195 20 

Butte of land, sb.jugerum, 195 14 

"Butt* of a lande. jugus, eris."— 
Huloet. 

Butte to shote at, sb. meta, 195 15 

44 But, or bertel or byselle. meta." — 
— Prompt. Parv, 

Buttel, sb. meta, 55 20 

44 Bowne or battel!, fines, limes, meta." 

—Huloet. 
"Battel or bound of land."— Huloet. 

Butter, sb. 71 25 

Butter, v. 78 83 

Butterie, sb. 108 86 

Buttocke, sb. ckmis, 158 86 

. Buttocked, great, adj. 213 7 



Buxome, <*#. 



COL. LIN*. 

Button, sb. 163 2 

Buttresse, *&. 84 46 

Butwin, sb. a bird, 133 37 

( 162 22 
( 200 33 
By, adv. nigh, 96 9 

By, prep, through, 96 10 

Byble, sb. 113 43 

Byde, v. to stay, abide, 117 1 
Bye, v. to buy, 96 11 

Byname, sb. a nickname, 18 4 
Byndle, sb. a bundle, 124 34 
Bypast, 36 2 

Byre, sb. a cowhouse, 143 8 
" It was laied to his charge the driTTng 
of kine horn to his father's byre." — 
Bullein's Dialogue, 1673, p. 4. 

Byrlet, sb. tyring for 

the hair, 86 47 

" Byrlet or tyrynge for women, calan- 
tica."— Huloet, 



Byshopship, sb. 


141 


19 


Byside, except, 


117 


22 


Byte, sb. 


150 


46 


Byte, v. 


151 


7 


Byter, sb. 


75 


27 



Cabage, sb. bedde, stega, 11 10 

Cabage, sb. a herb, 11 15 

Cabage, v. to augment, 11 28 

Gaboon, sb. a cabin, 163 13 

Cable, sb. a rope, 1 85 

Cable, sb. a horse, 1 36 

44 Caballus, a horse ; yet in some partes 
of England they do call an horse a 
cable/"— Elyet, 

Cacke, v. to go to stool, 5 23 

44 Cacke or ahyte. caco," — Huloet. 
Cade, sb. sheep louse, 8 25 

"A cade, hoc domestics ce, Tel domesti- 
cu* a um, ur m-\s ve l avis domestica." 
— Cath, Angt. 

Cadesse, sb. bird, 84 44 

44 Monedula; a chough or cades*." — 

Ely*. 
44 A cadesse or a dawe. monedula."— 

Bar*, 



254 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. UKI. 



Cadle, sb. caudle, 


9 


8 


Cafinche, sb. bird, 


134 


42 


Cage, sb. 


10 


40 


Cake, sb. 


12 


8 


Calamint, sb. 


138 


47 


Calamitie, sb. 


109 


6 


Caldrone, sb. 


163 


5 



Cale, sb. (1, colewort; 2, 

pottage), 17 1 

Calenge, v. to challenge, 65 36 

" I calenge a thyng of dutye or to be 
myne owne. je calenge." — Pals- 
grave. 

Calender, sb. 79 20 

Calfe, sb. 16 4 

Call, v. 12 47 

Callenge, sb. a challenge, 65 37 

" Calenge or proyokyng to do armes. 
chalenge."— Palsgrave. 



Calme, sb. 


16 


19 


Calme, adj. 


(16 

(44 


25 

7 


Calme, to make, t?. 


16 


26 


Caltrop, sb. a spur, 


169 


26 



"Caltrap of yryn, fote bnrtynge. 
hamus." — Prompt. Pat v. 

" A ralle trappo ; hie hamus, hec 
ppdka,"— Cath r Angl. 

«* Chauise-trape a caltrop, or iron 
engine of war, made with four 
pricks, or sharp points, whereof 
one, howsoever it is cast, ever 
stands upward; also the star- 
thistle (called also the water cal- 
throp, water-nut, saligot)."— Cot- 
grave. 



Camel, sb. 


55 


21 


Camomil, sb. 


128 


25 


Campber, sb. 


72 


46 


Can, sb, a vessel], 


20 


9 


Can, v. to be able, 


20 


16 


Candeletick, sb. 


121 


6 


Candle, sb. light. 


23 


27 


Candle, sb. not light, 


23 


28 


Cane, sb. a reed, 


18 


47 



col. uxr. 

Canel, sb. spice, 55 22 

"Canel, spy ce. cinamomnm,amomam." 
— Prompt. Patv. 

" Candle our modern cannel or cin- 
namon 7 * — C&tgraze. 

Canel, sb. a gutter, 55 24 

" Canel or chanelle in the were, can- 

alis."— Prompt. Parv. 
41 A cannel or channel, canal." — 

She t wood. 

Canel, sb. "acanel of dogs," 55 23 

"Cannel for dogger latibulum cani- 
wvtu $f JGfcwR 

Canker, sb. cangrma % 71 27 

Canker on iron, sb. 71 28 

Cankrcd, adj\ ferruginosus, 49 5 

Cankred, adj. froward, 49 6 

Canmetsc, sb. canvass, 85 8 

Canonise, v. 148 14 

Canopie, sb. 108 4 

Cantel, sb. a portion, 55 25 

"Cantell or shyrer. chantean. ,, — 
Palsgrave. 

Canterbtiriane, sb. an in- 
habitant of Canterbury, 20 1 
Cantle, *k a portion, 26 19 

" Of FlorcntTB scheld a kantell 
He cleft thottryghf 
—Qctmtian* LI 1 3, quoted in Prompt. 
Parv. ed. Way. 

Canvesse, sb. canvass, 85 9 
Capacitie, sb. 109 7 

Capil, sb. a horse, 124 31 

"A capylle. hie caballus." — Cath. 
Angl. 

Caple, sb. a horse, 1 87 

"Capul, or caple, horse. w — Ptompt. 
Patv. 

Capon, sb. 168 4 

Caponet, sb. a small capon, 93 47 

" A caponet or young capon." — Sher- 
wood. 

Cappe, sb. a cap, piUus, 26 41 
Cappe, sb. a cape, birrus, 26 41 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



255 



COL. LINK. 

Capped, part. 51 33 

Captayne, sb. 200 46 

Capte, part, capped, 28 6 

Captiouse, adj. 225 31 

Captive, sb. 152 46 

Captive, adj. 153 19 

Captive, v. capttvare, 153 9 

Carbuncle, sb. 189 6 

Carcase, sb. 36 46 

Carde, sb. 29 43 

Carde, to, woll, 30 4 

Cardinall, sb. 14 9 

Cardinall, adj. 14 8 

Care, sb. 28 12 

Care, v. 28 20 

Careful, adj. 185 29 

Carelesse, adj. 91 2 

Cartage, sb. 11 9 

Caril, tb. a carol, 124 16 

Carke, sb. care, 31 42 

Carke, v. to care, 32 5 

Carle, sb. a peasant, 32 18 
" Carle or chorle, bondemwi or woman." 
— Prompt. Patv. 

Carlil, sb. the town, 124 18 

Carlish, adj. clownish, 145 3 

Carlocke, sb. a herb, 158 37 

" Carlok, herbe. eruca." — Prompt. 

Patv. 

Carnalitie, sb. 109 8 

Carnall, adj. 13 22 

Carote, sb. 178 15 

Carpe, sb. fish, 32 46 

Carpe, v. to talk, 83 3 

"I carpe (LydffatJ. je cacquette, 

prim. conj. This is a farre northen 

verba, ' * — Hi isg ftfPA 
"Carp yn or talkyn. fabufor, confabulor, 

gamilo."— -Prompt. Pap v. 
Carpenter, sb. 79 21 

Carpet, sb. 86 31 

Carre, sb. a car, .29 14 

Carrick, sb. a ship, 120 42 

"Carricke or greate ahippe. buoen- 
tauros cyrserum."— Hmod. 

■« Carrayne ; the huge ahip tearmed a 
Carnok. M — Cotgrave. 



COL. LINK. 



Carrine,«ft.a carcase,carion, 139 30 

"Carrayne. cadaver." — Huloet. 

Carry, v. 106 29 

Carte, sb. 33 21 

Carter, sb. 71 29 

Carve, v. to carve wood, 34 21 

Case, sb. a cause, 36 36 

Case of a bowe, sb. 36 35 

Casement, sb. 66 22 

Casket, sb. 86 34 

Castel, sb. a castle, 55 26 

Catayle, sb. cattle, 199 9 

Catche, v. 38 11 

Catchpoll, sb. a bailiff, 160 40 

CathedraU, sb. 13 47 

Catholicke, adj. 121 29 

Catte, sb. 37 7 

Cattel, sb. cattle, 55 28 

Caudel, sb. 56 33 

Caudel (ote), sb. 56 34 

Caudel (egge), sb. 56 35 

Caught, part. 45 2 

Cuulo, sb. a quill pen, 48 40 

" A caule. hec canla e."CatA. Angi. 
Caule, sb. "the caule of 

the belly," 43 38 

" The caul or kell wherein the bowels 
are wrapped gtrbp. Sherwood. 

Caule of the hed, sb. 43 41 

" A caule to coyer the heare, as may- 

dena doe "*— Sairt. 
"Were we not bom with canla upon 

our btiftdV— Elvira (Old Plays, 

xii. 212), 

Caulgarthe, sb. herbarium, 34 10 
Caulme, sb. the clear fir- 
mament, 44 6 
Cause, sb. 44 39 
Cause, v. 44 44 
Cave, sb. 42 30 
Cavil,!;. 126 47 
Cavill, sb. calumnia, 124 36 
Ceare,*. 209 33 
" I ceare a garment of sylke or velvet, 
aa a tayiour doth with a ceryng 
candelL Jvawn."-— Palsgrave. 



256 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



OOL. LIKE. 

Cearge, sb. cmrus, 210 85 

" Cerge, a wax taper."— Hallrwtll. 

Cearse, sb. a sieve, 211 7 

"A stem, a colander, a strainer, a 

dribble." — Ainsw&ttk . 

Cedertree, sb. 71 33 

Ceele, to, a house, ccdare, 207 28 

"Ceelyn wythe syllnre. celo." — 
Prompt. Patv. (see note). 

Cele, v. cmlare, 59 31 

Celebrate, v. 40 23 

Celendine, sb. herb, 139 38 

Celestiall, adj. 14 1 

Gelidon, sb. herb, 163 16 

Cellare, sb. 28 43 

Cellerer, sb. 79 22 

Cement, sb. 66 45 

Center, sb. 71 34 

Centorie, sb. herb, 103 37 

Centron, sb. herb, 163 17 

Ceremoniull, adj. 14 4 

Ceremonie, sb. 102 6 

Certayne, adj. sure, 202 3 

Certayne, adj. some, 202 4 

Certen, adj. certain, 62 10 

Cesterne, sb. a cistern, 82 2 

Chace, v. 6 47 
Chafe, v. to chafe with 

fingers or hands, 9 45 

Chafe, v. to fret, 9 47 

Chafewort, sb. herb, 173 21 

Chaffe, sb. 9 13 

Chaffer, sb. merces, 71 85 

Chafter, sb. herb, 71 41 

Chalice, «o. 115 1 

Chalke, sb. 16 9 

Chamber, sb. 71 37 

Chamblet, sb. cloth, 86 37 

" Chamblet. cymutilis."— Huloet. 

44 A chamblet garment." - Bard. 

Champion, sb. 165 7 

Chance, sb. 21 6 

Chance, v. 21 14 

Chanceler, sb. a chan- \ 71 42 

ceUor, ) 79 23 



OOL. IJffK. 

Chandler, sb. 74 10 

Change, sb. 23 81 

Change, v. 23 32 

Changeable, adj. 8 44 

Chanon, sb. canonicus, 168 18 

Chanon, sb. a gun, 163 19 

Chant, v. to sing, 24 45 

Chanter, sb. 71 43 

Chape, sb. ferrstum; F. 

ehappe, 26 30 

44 Chape of a schethe. spirnla." — 

Prompt. Parv. 
"A chape of a knyfe. yomellns."— 

Cath. Angi. 

Chapel, sb. 55 29 
Chaplayne, sb. 201 1 
Chaplet, sb. 87 40 
Chapman, sb. a huckster, 20 27 
Chapter, sb. 71 88 
Charge, sb. 31 27 
Charge, v. 31 29 
Charger, sb. 71 39 
Chariotte, sb. 176 45 
Charitable, adj. 8 18 
Charme, sb. an enchant- 
ment, 82 26 
Charme, v. to enchant, 32 31 
Charmer, sb. 73 14 
Charter, sb. 71 40 
Chase, sb. 86 37 
Chase, v. 86 43 
Chastitie, sb. 109 9 
Chaste, v. to chastise, 36 23 
14 To chasty. castigare.*— Cath. Angi. 

Chatte, v. 37 23 

Chatter, v. 77 34 

Chauncel, sb. 55 30 

Chawe, v. to chew, 45 31 

41 1 chawe, as a man or beest doth bis 
meate, or he swalowe it. je masche." 

44 Mascher ; to chaw or chew."— Cot- 
grave. 

Chawebone, sb. 45 24 

44 Chawe bone— machorere." — Pals- 
grow. 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WOBD6. 



267 



COL. LIMB. 

Chawes, sb. the chops, 44 41 

"Thechawes. hat**:'— Bard. 

Chayne, sb. a chain, 200 1 

Chaynge, sb. 202 12 

Chaynge, v. 202 14 

Chayre, $b. 202 36 

Cheane, sb. chain, temo, 208 17 

Cheane, $b. chain, catena, 208 29 

Gheape, v. to cheapen, 208 47 

44 I chcape, I demaunde the price of a 
tbyup that I woide bye, Je mar- 
chaiiae" — P&lsgrave* 

"To chepe, taxire.' 1 — CaM. -**«£/. 

Cheapable, a#. 2 29 

Cheare, 9. 209 34 

Cheareful, adj. 185 30 

Check, sb. 54 8 

Check, v. 54 12 

Cheeked, great, adj. 213 15 

Cheefe, *#. chief, 53 11 

Cheepe, v. pipilare, 70 12 

Cheese, *b. 93 11 

Cheke, sb. the cheek, 54 20 

Cherish, v. 144 18 

Cherne, sb. a chnrn, 81 36 

Chervil, sb. a herb, 124 19 

Chery, sb. 103 39 

Chery-tree, sb. 103 88 

Chesil, sb. otitis, 124 20 

Chesnutte, sb. 195 25 

Chesse, sb. 84 24 

Chest, sb. 91 40 

Chesten, *6. a chestnut, 60 42 

" Chestan. heo balanus, hoc castania." 
—Cath. Angl. 

" Chesten or chestnut "—ffuloet. 

Cheven, sb. a fish, 60 43 

" Cheryn, a fysshe. chevenne." — Pals' 

grave. 
" Monnier ; the chevin or chub-fish." 
— Cotgrave. 
Cheyrye, adj. chary 106 45 

Chibol, •£, onion, 160 14 

• 4 Chybolle, herbe. cinolhls. , '— Promp. 

Parv. 
" Chebole, a young onyon. ciuoL"— 

Palsgrave. 



OOL. LIKB. 

Chicken, sb. 60 44 

Chickweede, sb. 52 31 

Chief man, sb. 20 33 

Chieftayne, sb. 200 47 

Chieftie, sb. primaius, 109 28 
"Cheiftye or cheife governaunce or 
supremacy, primatus.'' — Huloci. 

Chil, adj. cold, 123 46 

Chil, to, vith cold, 123 28 

Chinee, adj. stingy, 134 29 

Chincke, sb. a chink, 138 12 

Chine of a beast, sb. 139 5 

Chinne, sb. mentum, 132 42 

Chippe, sb. 140 7 

Chirne, sb. a churn, 142 43 

Chime, v. to churn, 142 44 

Chisel, sb. 55 33 

Chits, sb. pulse, 149 8 
" A chit or chitch pease." — Sherwood. 

Chitterling, sb. omasum, 135 43 

Chivalry, sL 103 40 

Chives, sb, herb, 152 25 

" Chyre, an herbe, dye." — Palsgrave. 

Choler, sb. humour, 71 44 
Cholerioke, adj. 121 31 
Chop, to, herbs, 169 12 
Chough, sb. bird, 217 18 
Choyce,«*. . 214 23 
Choyse, v. 216 3 
Chronickle, sb. 122 9 
Chubbe, sb. bruseum, 181 29 
Churche, sb. 190 32 
Church garth, *i. a church- 
yard, 34 4 

41 A kyrke-garthe. hoe eumterium."— • 
Cath. Angl. 
Churchyeard, sb. 210 22 

Churle, A. 191 2 

Churlish, adj. 145 5 

Churae, A 191 12 

" Chyme, vesselle. cimbia." — Promp. 

Patv. 
M A chyme nbi a kyrne."— Cath. Aug. 

Churne, v. 191 16 

Churpe, v. to chirp, 191 24 



258 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LIMB. 

Churtle, to chirp, 192 3 

Chyde, v. 117 2 

Chyld, sb. 130 13 

Chyldhead, sb. childhood, 206 1 7 

Chyldish, adj. 145 4 

Chyme of belles, sb. 132 21 

Chyttering, sk omasum, 135 42 

Ciche, sb. deer, 115 28 

" Chichea, poll chicbcs; eiches, chiches, 
red cich, Bheepe-cich-pcaaon t a pulse 
that's somewhat lees than the ordi- 
nary small pease."— Cotgrave. 

Cignet, sb. 87 86 

Circkle round, *b. orbit, 142 22 

Circle of Capricorn, $b. 142 24 

Circle (half), sb. 142 21 

Circuite, sb. 196 5 

Circumcise, v. 148 15 

Circumspect, adj. 48 6 

Cirkle, sb. 142 20 

Cirkle of Cancer, sb. 142 23 

Cirkle meridional, sb. 142 26 

Cirkle equinoctial, sb. 142 27 

Cissers, sb. scissors, 72 3 

Citche, sb. pulse, 150 13 

Citie, sb. civitas, 109 10 

Citie, sb. urbs, 110 16 

Citizen, sb. 62 7 

Cives, sb. herb, 152 26 

" Cyvys, herbe."— Prompt. Patv. 

"Cives. Cfepuk*."— Bartt. 

Civiliane, sb. 19 26 

Clacke, v. elangitare, 5 24 

Clag, v. to stick, 10 16 

"To obstruct or cover with mod or 
anything adhesive/' — Jamieson. 

Claggye, adj. sticky, 98 27 

" Jotteux ; claggy, clammy, cleaving." 
— Cotgrave, 

Clammye, adj. 101 38 

Clappe hands, to, 27 13 

Clapper, sb. 72 1 

Clarke, sb. 31 43 

Clarye, sb. herb, 103 42 

Claspc, sb.jlbula, 35 33 



Claspe, v. 


COL. LIMB. 

35 36 


Clatter, v. to chatter, 


77 37 


Clause, sb. 


44 40 


Clawe, sb. 


45 20 


Clawe, v. 


45 30 


Clayish, adj. 


145 13 


Clayme, sb. 


199 37 


Clayme, v. 


199 38 


Cleake, v. to snatch, 


206 47 


"Then drew he forth ane tcharp dagair, 
And did him cleik be the collar. 


. — Lyndsay, quot by Jamieson. 


Cleanlie, adj. 


99 41 


Cledde, part, clad, 


48 37 


Cleere, adj. 


209 45 


Clefte, adj. 


53 3 


Clegge, sb. a fly, 


53 21 


" A clegge flie. solipoga." — Bartt. 


Clement, adj. 


67 14 


Clergie, sb. 


98 24 


Clerke, sb. 


81 26 


Cleve, v. 


90 9 


Clewe, sb. glomus, 


94 11 



"A clewe. globus, glomus." — Cath. 
Angl. 

"Clewe of thred. gliceau."— Pals- 
grave. 

"A clew or bottom of thread."— 
Baret. 

Clif, sb. a rock, 117 28 

Cliftj sb. tci**ura t 117 43 

Clifty, adj.ferffiis, 111 22 

Climate, sb. 39 25 

Climme, v. to climb, 131 28 

Clinohe, v. dinger*, 134 33 

Cling, v. 135 35 

Clip, v. to embrace, 140 30 

Clip, v. to name, 140 81 

Clip, to, sheep, 140 29 

Glister, sb. 72 5 

Clivers, sb. herb, 72 4 

"Clivers or gostynge wede herb, 
rneba minor.— Huloet. 

Clocke, sb. 158 6 

Clocke, sb. a beetle, 158 7 

Clodde, sb. a dot, 155 25 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



259 



OOt. LINK. 

Clog, sb. a log, 157 80 

Cloggo at y foote, 9b. 157 86 

Cloke, sb. 159 43 

Close, sb. fundus, 221 40 

Close, adj. 222 2 

Close, *. 221 46 

Closet, 9b. 86 85 

Clot, sb. 176 28 

Clothe, 9b. Ill 83 

Clothe, v. 177 37 

Clothen, adj. pannsus, 62 41 

Clotte, v. 176 38 

Clouche,«ft.aolout,/ngr»ta,216 34 

Cloude, sb. 216 47 

Cloudy, adj. 97 13 

Cloune, sb. a down, 219 44 
Clout set on a garment or 

on a shoe, sb. 228 32 

Cloute, 9b. 228 31 

Qoute, v. 228 34 

Cloves, sb. spice, 179 2 

Clownish, adj. 145 11 

Cloy, v. 214 12 

Cleyster, sb. 72 6 

Cloysterer, sb. 79 24 

Cloysture, sb. a cloister, 192 34 

Club, sb. 181 28 

Cluster of grapes, sb. 72 8 

Cluster of nuts, sb. 72 9 

Clyent, sb. 66 23 

Clyffe, v. to cleave, 1 17 30 

Clyme, sb. 132 20 

Coaste, v. 176 5 

Cobbel, sb. a dullard, 55 34 

Cobler, sb. 72 10 

Coce, v. cambire, 155 17 
To cope or cease, cambire.' '^-Barrt. 

Cockatrice, sb. 115 4 

Cocke, it, bird, 158 8 

Cocke of dung, sb. 158 10 

Cocke of hay, sb. 158 9 

Cockish, adj. lecherous, 145 2 

Cockle, sb. 159 13 

Cockle, v. to cherish, 159 14 
Cocknel, sb. a cockney, 

ac&r9a 9 65 37 



COL. LUIS. 

Cockome, 9b. cockscomb, 161 30 
Cockrel, sb. paluster, 55 36 

Cockrell, sb. gaUiculus, 58 1 

"As cokerelle. hie gallinacins." — 

Cath. Angl. 
" A cockrell or Toong cocke. galliea- 

"Heatondeaii a cockerel, or great 

cook •chick* ^Cotgwwe. 

Cockrow, sb. crowing of 

a cock, 180 13 

Codde, sb. fish, 155 26 

Codde, sb. a cushion, 155 27 

"A cod. hoc cervical, hoc puliinar, 
Ac., ubi a qyytshva."— Cath. Angi. 

Codde of a beast, sb. 

scrotum, 155 33 

"The cod or cods of a man or beast." 
Sherwood. 

Coddeofpeasoii,«6.#tJa£tfa,155 34 

" Codde or huske of anye thynge.* — 

Huloct. 
" Codde of a beane or pease. escosw. M 
—Paisgrave. 

Codde, to, peason, 155 37 

Coffer, sb. 72 11 

Coffin, sb. a coffer, 133 39 

Coffyn, sb. a pie, 133 40 

11 And of the paste a coffin will I rear, 
And make two pasties of your shame- 
ful heads.- 
— Titus Andronicus y act v. so. 2. 

Cognisant, sb. 25 26 

" A oognisance or badge, insigne." — 
Bant. 

Coheyre, sb. 203 1 

Cold, sb. 160 19 

Cold, aft. 160 23 

Cole, cold, sb. coal, 160 28 

Cole, hote, sb. live coal, 160 29 

Colericall, adj. 14 5 

Coleworte, so. herb, 173 19 

Colick, sb. colica, 120 44 

Colier, sb. a collier, 72 12 

CoUare, sb. 28 44 



260 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. IJHK. 



Colledge, sb. 52 1 

College, sb. 54 2 

Coller, $b. 71 45 

Colligioniste, sb. 147 14 

Collip, sb. cremium, 140 35 

Coloquintada, sb. 1 3 

Coloure, sb. 222 46 

Coloure, v. 223 32 

Coltish, adj. efrenus, 145 7 

Come, sb. a comb, 161 21 

Come, v. to comb, 161 25 

Comedy, sb. 96 45 

Comelye, adj. 99 42 

Comentarie, sb. 103 43 

Comfort, r. 173 36 

Comforte, tft. 173 20 
Coinfortftd, adj. consola- 

bundus, 185 31 

Comicall, adj. 14 10 

Commend, v. 65 21 

Commit, v. 149 40 

Commissioner, %b. 80 44 

Commodiouse, adj. 225 41 

Commoditie, sb. 109 11 

Common, ah. compascuum, 163 7 

Companie, t J. eomitatus, 102 7 

Companie, *fl. eommercium, 1 02 8 

Companion, *6. 165 8 

Comparable, adj. 3 14 

Comparison, sb. 163 8 

Compasse, *fl. 34 40 

Com passe, t\ 34 45 

Compendious*?, adj. 225 32 

Compile, v. 131 13 

Complaynant, sb. 25 28 

Complsynto, sb. 202 24 

Complete, 89 27 

Complexion, sb. 165 9 

Comprebexide, r. 65 23 

Conceyve, v. 204 17 

Concile, v. to reconcile, 131 14 

Conclude, v. 183 26 j 

Concordant, adj. 25 47 

Concorde, sb. 171 16 

Concourse, sb. 224 36 

Concubine, sb. 139 29 



Condescende, r. 
Condicionall, adj. 
Condit, sb. 



65 20 

14 6 

149 26 

Condition,.*. [\\\ g 

Condition, v. 164 39 

Confecture, sb. confection, 192 13 

Confederacie, sb. 96 19 

Confession iste, sb. 147 16 

Confessour, sb. 228 7 

Confidence, sb. 63 89 

Confirme, v. 142 40 

Conflickt, sb. 122 16 

Conflickt, v. eonfiigere, 122 18 

Confonne,o^'.w)nfonnable,172 15 

Conforme, v. 172 10 

Confound, v. 221 9 

Confuse, adj. confused, 195 8 

Conger, sb, fish, 72 18 

Congruence, ah* 68 40 

Congruent, adj. 68 26 

Conjecture, sb. 192 12 

Conjugate, v. 40 24 

Conjure, v. 193 8 

Conquest, sb. 92 13 

Conquest, v. 92 22 

Conscience, sk 63 41 

Conserve, v. 83 11 

Consist*, S* 147 24 

Constable, sb. 2 5 

Constable of an hundred, sb. 2 7 

Constance, #6. constancy, 21 27 

Constitute, v. 196 15 

Constraynte, sb. 202 25 

Consul, sb. 185 25 

Coot&giouse, adj. 225 33 

Contaminate, v. 41 33 

Conteyne, v. 201 43 

Continence, sb. 63 42 

Continew, r. to continue, 95 14 

Continual!, adj. 14 7 

Contort, part, contorted, 173 44 

Contract, sb. 6 18 

Contract, r. 6 22 

Contrariouse, adj. 226 84 

Contrary, adj. 106 42 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



261 



Contraversie, sb. 


COL. 

108 


LXKX. 

10 


Contributarie, sb. 


103 


44 


Contribute, v. 


196 


27 


Convenient, adj. 


69 


10 


Con vent iekle, sb. 


122 


10 


Convert, v. 


82 


32 


Conye, sb. a rabbit, 


102 


9 


Cooke, sb. 


159 


17 


Cookerie, sb. 


103 


46 


Coole, adj. 


161 


15 


Coole, r. 


161 


12 


Coote, sb. a bird, 


178 


24 


"Coote, byrde. mergus, 


ftillica."— 


Prompt. Patv. 






" Cotee ; a coote or moorhen."— 


Ctt- 


grave. 






Cop on a bird's head, sb. 






cristate, 


169 


3 


" The ooppe on a birdes head, arista." 


— Bard. 







Cope, sb. sacred vestment, 1 69 42 

Cope, v. 170 1 

Coperouse, sb. copperas, 225 8 

Copie, sb. eopia, 103 3 

Copie, sb. exemplar, 103 11 

Copiouse, adj. 227 8 

Copie, sb. a couple, 124 38 

Coppe of a cap, sb. apex, 169 2 
44 Create ; a crest, cop, comb ; also a 

toft or little plume standing on the 

top of" — Cetgmve* 

Copper, sb. 72 15 

Copped, adj. cristaius, 49 7 

Copple, sb. a couple, 170 11 

Copple, v. to couple, 170 14 

Coppre8se, sb. copperas, 84 47 

Copwebbe, sb. a cobweb, 47 3 

"Copwebbe. araigniee."—/\zZ#*tiw. 

Corall, sb. 13 7 

Corbet sb. 55 27 

" Corbell of a roffe. tigillns."— Promp. 
Parv. 

Corde, sb. 171 12 

Cordweiner, sb. 79 25 

Core of an aple, sb. 174 6 

Coriander, sb. 80 46 



Corier, sb. a currier, 


COL. LIMX. 

73 10 


Corke, sb. 


171 30 


Corne, sb. 


172 18 


Corner, sb. 


72 18 


Cornet, sb. pipe, 


86 32 


Corporall, adj. 


14 11 


Correct, v. 


47 38 


Corrupte, adj. 


190 2 


Corrupte, v. 


189 47 


Corse, sb.perwmtum, 


172 42 


"Cone of a rjrdell. ti»u'— Pals- 


grave. 




" Cone gyrdle. castus."- 


-Huloet. 


Corse, sb. a corpse, 


172 43 


Conye, adj. corpulent, 


108 24 


"Corsy. EOrpulflutu*." — 


Zmk. A*gi. 


«« Cortyfe, to fall of »tnesse. M — Pals- 


grave. 




Cosbaude, sb. mtrguona, 


43 35 



The English word c&vstrtf is explained 
by the Latin word mirgtte, so, per- 
hflpa, tQsifUtode is a female rqyitrvl. 
Afir^tza is probably intended for 
mttrgrjoi which is explained in 
Ainsworth's Diet as " an idle or 
slothful fellow, a shifter, or crafty 
companion ; " and in Dneange, Gloes. 
as "callidus mnrmnrator, irrisor, 
fflnsor." 

Costage, sb. expence, 11 16 

Coste, sb. 175 42 

Coste, adj. 175 43 

" Cost. sumptus. M --Catf. Angi. 

Coste, v. 176 6 

Costif, adj. 117 40 

Costive, adj. 153 44 

Costly, aaj. 99 43 

Costmary, *h. 103 47 

Cosmography, sb. 97 42 

Cote, sb. a coat, 177 46 

Cote, v. to coat, 178 9 

Coted, part, coated, 51 34 

Cottage, sb. 118 

Cotton, sb. 163 9 

Couche, sb. 216 35 

Couche, to, downe, 216 39 

Couche, to, nigh together, 216 37 



282 



RCDEX OF KHGUSH WORD©. 



Cough, $b. 217 19 

Cook of an opple, a*, core 

of an apple, 217 45 

"TftaroBadeappelofatre 

pat e?« in myddei hat a eolke." 

—HampotfsP.ofC.oML<xr*,\L*m*. 

Could, aft. a cold, 218 35 

Could, adj. cold, 219 4 

Could, to be,— cold, 218 45 

Coult, d. a colt, 218 30 

Coulter, $b. a ploughshare, 72 21 

Counsayle, sb. eomUim^ 199 10 

Counsayle, v. 199 24 

Count, v. 221 16 

Countenance, 9b. 21 26 

Countermine, 9b. promu- 

rale, 192 16 

** Cotintremure to a fortreeee or campe. 

agger, mT—ffuloet. 
u Contr* escarp* a eountenearfe or 
countermart in a fortified town." 
— Cotgrave. 

Counterpoyitt, $b. 215 41 

Countesse, sb. 85 10 

Countie, *h, a shire, 109 13 

Cooutfetayle, *A. antieopa, 199 1 1 

" Couiitretayk. anteoopa."— /fa&rf. 

Countrey, #k 103 45 

County®, io. an earl, 109 12 

Coupes A a pen, 221 26 

Couples, *A. 124 37 

Cour, to, as milke— to 

curdle, 224 18 

Courage, sb. 117 

Couragiouse, adj. 225 36 

Court! of milke , sb. a curd, 224 13 

Coure, W* to crouch, 222 28 

" Conare; to batch, to corie, to brood, 
to nt, to Mroat or court ai a ben 
orer ber chickens."— /frrw, Ital. 
Diet. 

Course, sb. 224 34 

Course, adj. coarse, 224 39 

Course, v. 224 38 

Courser, sb. 72 22 

Courtier, 9b. 72 23 



Courtiouse, adj. 


cot. 1 

225 


LUI. 

42 


Courtlye, adj. 


99 


44 


Cousin, sb 


133 


38 


Cousinship, $b. 


140 


45 


Corenant, sb. 


25 


25 


Corer, 9b. 


76 


10 


Corer, r. 


77 


46 


Coverlet, 9b. 


86 


36 


Coretouse, adj. 


225 


35 


Cowarde, ##. 


30 


13 


Cowarchsh, Ajf . 


145 


14 


Cowe, *#. 


179 


26 


Cowgarth, #0. 


34 


18 


Cowhouse, 9b. 


225 


23 


Cowi*h, ai{^ 


145 


9 


Cowslip, *o. 


140 


36 


Coy, adj. 


214 


16 


Coy, to he, 


214 


14 


Coyfe, sb. 


214 


34 


Coyish, adj. 


144 


46 


Coyle, v. 


214 


41 


Coyne, *o. 


215 


14 


Coyne, r. 


215 


18 



Coystrel, 9b. a worthless 
person, 55 39 

" He's a coward, and a coystrQ that 
will not drink to my niece." — 
Twelfth Night, i. 3. 

Coyte, 9b. a quoit, 216 17 

"A coyte. palet"— Cotgrave. 
«• Coyte to play with, palef- Pals- 
grave. 

Coyte, v. 216 18 

" I cojte, I play with a coyting atone, 
je joue an palet " — Palsgrave. 

Crab, 9b. apple, 1 11 

Crab, 9b. tree, 1 13 

Crab, 9b. fish, 1 15 

Crabbed, adj. froward, 49 9 
Crache, sb. a crib, 5 42 

"Crybbe, or craoche, or manger." — 

Prompt. Patv. 
u Cratch for hone or oxen, creche." — 
Palsgrave. 

u Creache ; a cratch, rack, or crib,"— 
Cotgrave. 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



263 



COL. LIKE. 



Cracke, v. crepitare, 5 25 

Cracked, adj. 49 10 

Cradle, sb. 9 6 

Craft, sb. cunning, 9 28 

Crag, sb. a rock, 10 5 

Crambil, v. to creep, 126 42 

Crape, sb. 26 42 

Cranio, v. to crawl, 44 1 

Crave, v. 42 35 

Creature, sb. 192 10 

Credible, adj. 114 2 

Credil, sb. a cradle, 124 40 

"Credel or cradel. crepundium."— 
Prompt. Parv. 

"Acredylle heccuna."— Cath.Angi. 
Creepe, v. 70 13 

Creke, sb. crick, fissura, 54 21 
Creket, sb. a cricket, 87 47 

" A creket*. hie grillus."— Cath.Angl. 
Crease, sb. 84 29 

Crest, sb. 91 41 

Crevisse, sb. fish, 143 28 

" Creveys, fysshe. polipus."— Prompt. 
Parv. 

•• Crevice fyshe. cammarus." — Htdoct. 
Crewe, sb. caierva, 94 12 

Cribbe, sb. a stable, stall, 113 13 
Cribe, sb. a 6ieve, 113 29 

"A crible or sieve, cribruin."-- 
Minsheu. 

Cribe, v. eribrare, 113 33 

Crick, sb. disease, 118 15 

Crick, sb. rima, 118 16 

Crimbil, v. to crumble, 127 2 
Crimble, v. to crumble, 132 2 
"Crymplyn or rymplyn. rugo." — 

Prompt. Parv. 
" 1 crym breed in a dysshe. jesmve.*' 
— Palsgrave. 

Crime, v. criminari, 132 30 

Criple, sb. a cripple, 141 27 
Crocke, sb. sheep, 158 14 

"Crok: an old ewe, one that hag given 
over bearing. "—Jamieson. 

Crocodil, sb. 128 31 



COL. LINK. 

Croks of a house, sb. 

bijuges, 158 15 

44 Croclu, two crooked timbers of 
natural bend, forming an arch seen 
in old buildings." — Jfallnoell. 

Crooke, sb. a hooke, 159 18 

Crop of a bird, sb. 168 47 

44 Croppe or craye of a byrde. ingluvies." 
—Huloet. 

14 Jabot ; the craw, crop, or gorge of a 
bird."— Cotgrave. 

" Croppe of a byrde. poche."— Pals- 
grave. 

Cropper, sb. 72 17 

Crosse, sb. 175 30 

Crosse, v. 175 33 

Croune, sb. a crown, 219 45 

Croune, v. 220 6 

Crouse, sb. a cruise, 224 44 

Crowe, sb. 179 27 

Crowne of the head, sb. 219 46 

Crowner, sb. a coroner, 72 19 

44 Crownere or corownere. coronator." 
Prompt. Parv. 

Cruce, sb. a cruise, 182 9 

Cruciate, v. to torment, 40 25 

"He cruciateth himself with the 
thought of her." — Man in the 
Moone> 1609. 

Crucifye, v. 98 1 

Crudde, v. to curdle, 182 46 

44 To crudde. coagulare."— Cath^ing. 

Cruddes, sb. curds, 182 45 

44 Cheese or cruddes of milke turned." 
Baret. 

drum, sb. a crumb, 188 2 

Crum, v. to crumble, 188 3 

"Crummbredeoro>«r lyke. mioo." — 

Prompt. Parv. 
44 To crumme small, to breake in small 

pieces."— Baret. 
"Efirouer; to crum, crumble, break 

very small."— Cotgrave. 

Cruse, sb. a cruise, «w- 

thorns, 194 37 



264 



imsx or xsglish wosns. 



Cruste, sb. 


194 


UVB. 

17 


Cruste, r. 


194 


22 


Crusty,*^. 


111 


9 


Crutehe,**. 


(182 
1195 


29 
33 


Cry, sf . clamor, 


103 


15 


Cry, «f . proclamation, 


103 


16 


Cry,c. 


103 


17 


Crye, r. to proclaim, 


103 


18 


Cubbc,^. 


181 


27 


Cuckowe, ii. 


180 


12 


Cudde, *k nfffWn T 


182 


41 


M Cndde, of W™ ebewynge. meB." 
—Prompt, Arv. 


Ctidde T to cha we— to chew 




the cud, 


182 


47 


Cudwort, #&. herb, 


173 


22 


Cofle, sb. a buffet, 


183 


37 


Cufle, r- colaphh^rr^ 


184 


3 



"To cofle; 

Sntrwoo a . 
M I enfle one, I pomett hym about the 

heed."— PaUgtm*. 

Culpen, si. a portion, 163 20 

"Cnlpown, cnlpyn. eoipma, aasmra." 
—Prompt. Atv. 

Cum, r. to come, 188 5 

Cumber, v. 77 44 
Ouirae, to, lesson — to con 

a lesson, 188 40 

" To cuone. scire, 6c. ubi to con."— 

Cath. Angi. 
"To ennne or learne perfectly. — 

BareL 

Cunnerye, sb. Upor avium, 104 10 

•* Connyngere or eonnynge erthe. enni- 
cnlarium."— Prompt. Patv. 

Cunning, sb. 136 8 

Cunning, adj. 136 39 

Cunt, sb. vulva, 189 18 

Cuppe, sb. 189 32 

Cupple, sb. a couple, 190 7 

Cure, sb. 192 6 

Cure, v. 192 7 

Curfle, sb. the curfew, 190 41 



COt- LOT. 



Curie, r. 


191 


4 


Curled, adj. 


49 


11 


Curre, a*, a dog, 


190 


14 


Currish, adj. doggish, 


145 


6 


Curry, to, an horse, 


106 


28 


Curse, sb. 


191 


30 


Curse, %. 


191 


34 


Curtayle, sb. eurUtus, 


199 


13 


Curtajne, sb. 


201 


3 


Custarde, sb. 


30 


23 


Custodie, sb. 


97 


3 


Customable, *#. 


3 


45 


Cutpurse, sb. 


191 


38 


Cutte,r. 


195 


21 


Cyeorie, to. 


103 


41 


Cymbal!, sb. 


13 


39 


Cynamon, to. 


163 


6 


Cypher, a$. 


71 


46 


Cyte, r. to cite, 


161 


10 



Dace, sb. a fish, 6 34 

Dad, sb. a father, 7 28 

Dadder, r. to tremble, 77 47 

u To deifir. fngndo, Ac nbi to whake." 

— Cath. Angi. 

Daffadil, A 128 26 

Dafte, adj. doltish, 9 33 

Dag, sb. t#rm*ntwlum t 10 6 

"A dag. tormmtiolam. rf —£aret, ■ 

" A great (horseman's) dagge. pictole." 

—Shttwood. 

Dagger, sb. 72 24 

Dags wayne, sb. a blanket, 20 1 12 

"Daggeswayne. gaucape."— Hub*. 

" Da ggyiw e yn o. iodix."— Prompt. 
Parv. (tee note). 

Dale, «ft, a Utile ▼alley, 17 2 

Daliance, #&. 21 28 

Dallie, v. 99 35 

Damage, sb. 11 11 

Damage, v. 11 29 

Damaske, si. 35 24 

Dame, sb. a lady, 17 30 

Damme, sb. a mother, 18 19 

Damme, sb. a sluice, 18 21 

Damsin, sb. a damson, 133 28 



INDEX OP ENGLISH WORDS. 



265 



Damsyl, sb. a damsel, 


OOL. 1 

124 


E.IKK 

41 


Deadlye, adj. 


COL. LOII. 

99 46 


Dance, sb. 


21 


7 


Deafe, adj. 


206 33 


Dandil, v. to dandle, 


127 


19 


Deafe, to be, 


206 34 


Dandle, v. 


23 


25 


Deale, sb. a portion, 


207 15 


Dangerouse, adj. 


225 


37 


** Dele or part, porcio/' — Promp.Parv. 


Dankish, adj. wet, 146 
Danraffe,«6.dandrin*,scnrf, 1 84 
Dare, v. 28 


22 

7 
21 


Deale, a greate, 
Deale, a little, 


207 38 
207 37 


Darfe, adj. stubborn, 


31 


22 


"Tantinet. a little, email deal, poor 
quantity, never so little." Cotgraue. 


"Darfe: hard, unbending, cruel."— 


Deale, v. to distribute, 


207 29 


rlallrwell. 






Deare, sb. a deer, 


209 16 


Darke, adj. 


32 


2 


Deare, adj. 


209 46 


Darling, sb. 


135 


44 


Deare, v. to hurt, 


209 35 


Darte, sb. 
Darte, v . 


33 
33 


20 
30 


" I dere, I hurte. je nuya."- 


-Palsgrave. 


Dashe, ib. 


36 


5 


Dearne, adj. dims, 


211 4 


Dashe, v. 


35 


7 


" By many a derne and painful perch." 


Dastarde, sb. 


30 


14 


—Pericles iii. Induct. 




Date, sb. the fruit, 


39 


5 


Debate, sb. 


39 26 


Daube, v. 


43 


26 


Debate, b. 


39 34 


Daugh, $ b. dough, 


46 


22 


Debilitye, sb. 


109 14 


Daughe. $b. dough, 


45 


9 


Debon&re, adj. courteous, 29 10 


"Daghe. hec parte."— Caik. Augi. 


DeceiptfoX a^ 
Decent, adj\ 


186 45 
67 12 


Daughter, sb. 


72 


30 


December, sb. 


79 26 


Dauke, sb. a weed, 


44 


36 


Decerne, v. to discern, 


82 8 


Daunce, v. 


21 


15 


Deceyt, sb. 


204 6 


Daunger, sb. 


72 


26 


Deceyve, v. 


204 16 


Daunger, v. 


77 


28 


Decise, v. to discuss, 


148 11 


Daw, sb. dough. A. 8. dah, 45 


22 


" Decise or discuse a matter, decido." 


Dawbe, v. 


43 


25 


—Huloet. 




Dawe, sb. bird, 


45 


21 


Deck, v. 


54 13 


Dawning, sb. 


135 


46 


Declame, v. 


18 9 


Day, sb. 


196 


34 


Declare, v. 


28 37 


Daylie, adj. 


99 


45 


Declyne, v. 


139 42 


Deace, sb. table, 


204 


32 


Decree, sb. 


46 35 


" The dais, deaa or deis, waa the n 




Decree, v. 


46 39 


end of the hall where 


) the high 


Dedicate, v. 


40 6 


table stood." — Ptocock's Chunk 


Deede, sb. 


52 9 


Furniture. 






Deele, sb. a portion, 


59 17 


Deacon, sb. 


163 


10 


Deeme, v. 


60 16 


Deaconship, sb. 


140 


46 


Deepe, adj. 


70 20 


Dead, adj. 

Deade, sb. baeea. Appa- 


206 


2 


Deface, v. 


7 16 






Defade, v. 


9 1 


rently a mistake for 






Defalt, sb. 


16 42 


Beade, 


205 


32 


Defamable, adj. 


3 12 



266 



INDBX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Defame, v. 


COL. LINK. 

18 10 


Defeate, v. 


212 


31 


Defecte, sb. 


47 


33 


Defective, adj. 


153 


13 


Defence, sb. de/etmo, 


63 


24 


Defence, sb. apologia, 


63 


25 


Defend, v. 


65 


6 


Defensive, adj. 


153 


27 


Defensory, adj. 


106 


43 


Defer, v. 


77 


30 


Defil, v. to defile, 


126 


37 


Defile, v. 


131 


11 


Deflowre, v. 


223 


33 


Deforme, v. 


172 


12 


Deformed, adj. 


49 


33 


Defraude, v. 


43 


34 


Defyance, sb. 


21 


29 


Defyne, v. 


139 


43 


Degenerate, v. 


41 


35 


Degree, sb. 


46 


36 


Deintie, adj. 


111 


5 


Delectable, adj. 


3 


19 


Delicate, adj. 


(40 
(41 


1 
14 


Deliver, v. liberare, 


S3 


15 


Deliver to one, v. 


83 


16 


Deliverance, sb. 


21 


30 


Delphine, sb. a dolphin, 


133 


43 


Delude, r. to mock, 


183 


24 


Delve, v. 


59 


13 


Delyte, v. 


151 


30 


Demande, sb. 


23 


2 


Demeane, v. 


208 


39 


Demeaner, sb. 


79 


27 


Demeanure, sb. 


192 


17 


Demonstrative, adj. 


153 


29 


Demure, adj. 


193 


18 


Denne, tb. 


60 


28 


Denominate, v. 


41 


34 


Denounce, v. 


220 


25 


Depart, v. 


33 


44 


Departe, v. 


82 


37 


Departure, sb. 


192 


19 


Depeache, v. absolusre, 


205 


21 


u Depeache. ahtolno, 


remitto 


*» 



COL. UKK. 



Depend, v. 65 7 

Depose, v. 222 7 

Deprive, v. 153 5 

Depute, sb. deputatus, 196 6 

Depute, v. 196 11 

Deputie, sb. 109 17 

Derivate, v. to derive, 40 8 

Derivative, adj. 153 45 

Derive, v. 153 10 

Derogate, v. 40 10 

Derth, sb. dearth, 82 47 

Deryde, v. 117 18 

Descend, v. 65 12 

Describe, v. 113 36 

Descrive, v. to describe, 153 6 

" I deecryre, I declare the faeyons or 
manors of a thynge." — Palsgrave. 



Desert, sb. 
Deserve, v. 

Desiste, v. 
Despice, v. 

Despiteful, adj. 



82 

83 

147 

115 

187 



Despowsall, ft. desponsaiis, 14 

Despoyle, v. 215 

Destenie, sb. 102 

Destil, v. destillare, 127 

Destil, v. perstringere, 126 
Destribute,*. to distribute, 196 

Destroy, r. 214 

Detect, v. 47 

Detracte, v. 6 

Devil, sb. the devil, 124 

Devil, sb. a demon, 124 

Devise, v. 148 

Devoure, v. 223 

Devout, adj. 229 

Dewe, sb. ros 9 94 

Dewe, part, due, 94 

Dewtie, sb. ojjbcium, 109 

Dewtie, sb. debitum, 109 

Dewtiful, adj. 187 

Dexteritie, sb. 109 

Deyntye, sb. 109 

Diademe, sb. 60 

Dialoge, sb. a dialogue, 157 

Diamonde, sb. " 166 



40 
12 
25 
18 

2 
12 

9 
11 

4 
38 
14 
20 
41 
23 
22 
21 
12 
34 

4 
10 
36 
18 
19 

1 
20 
15 
19 
41 
38 



INDEX 07 ENGLISH WORDS. 



267 



COL. LINK. 



Dibbe, v. to dip, 113 16 

Dibble, sb. pastinum, 113 21 

Dice,**. 114 28 

Dice, v. to play with dice, 114 40 
«< Dycyn or pley wythe dycys. aleo." — 
Prompt, Pat v. 

Dietarie, sb. 104 1 

Differ,!?. 77 29 

Difficulte, adj. 187 40 

Digest, v. 92 23 

Digge, v. foder$ y 119 3 
Dight, v. par are. A.S. 

dihtan, 119 26 
" I dyght, I dresse a thynge. jabille." 
Palsgrave. 

Dignitie,.J. j}g H 

Digresse, v. 85 37 
Dike, sb. a ditch, 122 21 
Dike, v. to ditch, 122 29 
Dil herbe, sb. anethum, 123 17 
Dilapidate, v. 41 36 
Dilate, v. 39 35 
Diligent, adj. 68 28 
Dimilaunce, sb. a horse- 
man, knight, 21 31 
"A dimilance or light horseman, or 
his hone, veles."— Baret. 

Diminish, v. 144 15 

Dimme, v. 131 29 

Dine, v. 139 16 

Dinner, sb. 72 28 

Dint, sb. impetus f 138 46 
" Dent, dint ; affection, regard, favour* 
able opinion."— Jamieson. 

Diocesse, sb. 85 1 

Dip, v. 140 19 

Dipthong, sb. 167 10 

Direct, v. 47 39 

Dirt, sb. 143 1 

Dirtie, adj. Ill 1 

Disappoynte, v. 215 42 

DUarde,* sh r a clown, fool, 30 15 

" Disard in an enterlude. pantomimns." 

—Huloet. 
"A disard feining and counterfeiting 

all mens gestures, a gester."— Baret. 



Disburden, v. 
Disburse, v. 
Discerne, v. 
Discharge, sb. 
Discharge, v. 
Discipil, sb. 
Disciple, sb. 
Discipline, »b. 
Disclose, p a 
Biaeomfeyture, sb. 
DIscomfite, r. 



COL. LINK. 

61 40 

191 41 
82 9 
31 30 
31 32 

128 32 

141 29 

139 33 

222 8 

192 20 
93 27 

Discontent, adj. discon- 
tented, 68 29 
Discontinew, v. 95 15 
Discordant, adj. 26 1 
Discorde, sb. 171 17 
Discourage, v. 11 44 
Discrete, adj. 89 25 
Discusse, v. 193 29 
Disdayne, adj. disdainful, 201 4 
Disdayne, v. 201 27 
Disdaynful, adj. 186 46 
Disease, v. 211 35 
Disgrade, v. to degrade, 8 46 
" I disgrade a preest of his orders." — 
Palsgrave. 

Disgyse, v. to disguise, 148 16 ' 

Dish of meate, sb. 143 38 

Dish for meate, sb. 143 39 

Disherit, v. 149 43 
" Exhereder. to disherit, or disinherit." 
— Cotgrave. 

Dishonest, adj. 92 32 

Dishonest, v. 92 24 

Dishonour©, sb. 222 47 

Dishonoure, v. 223 36 

Disjunctive, sb. 153 1 

Disjunctive, adj. 153 31 

Disloyal!, adj, 14 13 

Dismail, sb. the devil, 13 20 

" Never bot by the dysmel or the devil. " 
Jamieson. 

Dismail, adj. 13 19 

Dismay, v. 197 18 

Dismember, v. 83 17 

Disobedient, adj. 68 30 

11 



268 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LINE. 



Disobey, v. 197 17 

Disparse, v. to disperse, 83 15 

Dispatche, v. 38 19 

Dispayre, sb. despair, 203 2 

Dispayre, v. to despair, 203 4 

Dispence, sb. expense, 63 27 

DiepcncL, p. to expend, 65 10 
"To dispende ubi to exspende."— 

Cath. Ang. 
1 * Despenser, to dispend, spend, expend. " 
— Cotgrave. 
Disperse, v. 82 24 
Dispite, sb. 151 24 
Displeasant, adj. unplea- 
sant, 26 2 
Displease, r. 211 36 
Displeasure, sb. 192 18 
Dispose, v. 222 9 
Disprayse, sb. 203 18 
Disprayse, r. 203 20 
Disproove, sb. a disproof, 179 11 
Disproove, v. 179 13 
Disproufe, sb. a disproof, 217 12 
Disproufe, v. to disprove, 217 14 
Disperse, *\ to disburse, 191 40 
1 * To di jpuree : to disburse. " — Jamieson . 
Disquiet, v. 93 28 
Disrulic, adj. unready, 99 47 
Dissemble, r. * 60 8 
Dissent, v. 67 2 
Dissolute, adj. 196 29 
Dissuade, v. 8 47 
Dissye, adj. dizzy, 108 28 
Distaffe, sb. * 9 23 
Distant, adj. 25 34 
Distinct, adj. 138 42 
Distinct, v. to distinguish, 138 40 
Distract, sb. distractum y 6 19 
Distract, r. 6 24 
Distrayne, r. 201 82 
Distresse, sb. 85 2 
Distresse, v. 85 38 
Disuse, sb. 194 43 
Disuse, v. 195 2 
Ditche, sb. 150 14 
Ditcbe, r. 150 24 



OOL. LIKK. 

Dittayne, sb. herb, 201 6 

Ditten, sb. herb, 60 45 

Dittie, sb. of a song, 109 24 

Dive, v. 152 32 

Diverse, adj. 82 23 

Divert, v. 82 33 

Divide, v. 117 16 

Divident, sb. dividend, 67 82 

Divillish, adj. devilish, 145 15 

Divine, v. te guess, 139 44 

Divise, sb. a device, 147 45 

Divisible, 114 4 

Divorse, r. to divorce, 173 1 

Divulgate, v. to divulge, 40 7 
" I dyvulgate a mater, I blowe it 
abrode. — Palsgrave. 

Docil, adj. 128 44 

Dock of a ship, sb. 158 18 

Docke, sb. a herb, 158 12 

Docke, sb. buttock, 158 11 

" Some call the Bishope weathercocks, 

Who where their heads were turn 

their docks. " 

— Cafvi/, quot in Jamuson, 

Doctor, sb. 170 38 

Doctrinall, adj. 14 15 

Doctrine, sb. 139 34 

Document, sb. 68 22 

Dodge, v. 156 30 

Dodkin, sb. hilum, 183 27 

Dodkin, not a, nihilum, 133 29 

" A dodkin, of small yalna, a thing of 
naught"— Bard. 

Doe, sb. 154 10 

Doffe, v. to take of, 156 38 

Dog, sb. 157 81 

Doggish, adj. 145 17 

Dogtong, sb. herb, 167 12 

Dole, sb. 160 80 

Dolerouse, adj. 225 43 
Doll of the hand, sb. the 

palm, 160 10 

"Doll: a child's hand."— HalliweU. 

Doltish, adj. stupid, 145 8 

Domesticall, adj. 14 16 

Dominion, sb. 165 1 1 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



269 



COL. LUIS. 

Bon, v. to put on, 162 41 

"Doon of clothyt. exuo." — Prompt. 
Parv. 

Bonk, tb. the rain, 167 43 

" Was thare no downkynge of dewe." 
MorUArtkure, 1.8249. 

Boo, v. to do, 154 20 

Boole, tb. sorrow, 161 13 

Boole, v. to Borrow, 161 11 

Boome, tb. 162 30 

Boome, v. 162 33 

Boone, part. 168 39 

Boore, tb. 174 47 

Boove, tb. a dove, 179 7 

Dormouse, sb. 225 9 
Borre, tb. a drone. A.S. 

dora, 170 22 
" Dorre or bee whyche maketh a greate 
h umm ynge, ' * ^IfufotL 

Borre, tb. arguHa, 170 23 

Borre, r. arguere, 170 24 

" To dorre. confandere."— £fcr***r. 



Bosein, tb. a dozen, 
Bot, «*. 
Bote, v. 

Botiflh, adj. doting, 
Dottel, tb. a fool, 
Boubil, v. to double, 
Double, v. 
Doublet, tb. 



Boubte, tb. 

Boubte, v. 
Bonbtftd, adj. 



61 
176 
178 
145 

55 
127 
216 

87 
(216 
228 
216 
228 
185 
111 



8 
24 
10 
29 
41 

6 
27 
46 



19 

23 

35 

33 

Boughty, adj. Ill 15 

Bouke, v. to duck, to dire, 218 2 

" I douke under the water. " Palsgrave 

"Todouke. ptonger."— Skttwood. 

Donne, adv. downward, 220 16 

Doutable, adj. dubitabilu, 3 7 

Downwarde, adv. 30 19 

Bowrye, tb. 104 11 

Brab, tb. a alut, 1 16 

"Dmbbe, a shltte— tOottare."— Pals- 

^Tatftk 



COL. LINE. 

Brab) tb. a whore, 1 17 

"Drabbe— truande, loudiere."— Pals- 
grave. 

Drabbery, tb. meretricium, 104 12 
Brad, part, dreaded, 7 38 

" Dradde or feared to be. raetuendus." 
—fftdeei, 

Draffe, tb. refuse, 9 14 

"Draffe, used by Chaucer for chaff. 

Bee Prompt. Pafv. 
"Mangeejlle pour lea pourceaut. 

i willing*, washings, draff, hogB- 

Braftes, sb. of wine, 9 19 

Brag, tb. a net, 10 7 

Brag, v. 10 17 

Brake, tb. a water bird, 12 9 
Brake, tb. a dragon. A.S. 

draca, 12 14 

44 tto wur5 he drake Vat ear was kuigt." 
—Genesis and Exodus, 1. 283. 

Bramme, tb. weight, 18 23 

Drone bee, sb. a drone, 19 1 

" Drcme or dorre, which is the unpro- 
fitable bee havynge no stynge ; aome 
take it to be a waspe, or drone bee, 
or humble bee," — HuhrL 

"Dran or humble bee— bourdon." — 
Palsgrave. 

Braper, tb. 72 31 

Brapery, tb. 104 2 

Brawe, v, 45 32 

Brayne, tb. bee, drone, 200 2 

Breame, tb. 208 10 

Breame, v, 208 19 

Breary, adj. 106 47 

Brede, tb. dread, 52 10 

Dree, v. to last, to endure, 46 26 

" By me, Tumus, quhat panya aall thou 
dre/'— Dtwgfaj' Virgil, 261. 66. 

Breede, v. to dread, 52 22 

Breedfol,^. dreadful, j JJJ J* 

Bregges, tb. 53 27 

Brawe, to, cloth, 84 33 



27»> 



□FUEL OW E3KL2SE wr.^K. 



l t nmec t d.mmm 



DrwR. rf. 




Dr-± if & matter, A 

Dci^K9L4J. ire**, 

Lrrnki* f . 
Deaket, gn^ii 
Drip, *. 

Brippe. jft. a imp. 
Dripping a£ rat, «i. 
Dare, f . 

DtrriL 4. & 3 



13* II 

139 I? 

212 42 

14*) 2D 

14*> * 

13* 2 

132 33 

135 47 

124 23 




104 13 



104 14 

189 14 

« 11 



B*X£G«:. SJ* X Click*. 

■* Ti mnfae nrna wad, w 



39 

ifft 



Dab. -a, die frame. — to 



1*1 40 
ISl » 



■* Win ilkra 

■irric.*— ~>jm3*iS: P. jr C 



Bo^cLs. 9. so iotxlne, 
Dutktte. <6. x io^aC, 



1*2 3 

1*2 2 

39 32 

♦ 139 1 

*I3T 39 

141 31 

ImL^. 1*5 23 

Da-airie, «*. 30 16 

- ZtaZarfc ir -inH Stow, aut soui » fci 

iKZ^n^A. 33 39 

IMbi«$l«m*. 1*7 35 

DnmlM. «$. 194 4 

Doznei. ti. ft doILad. 55 42 

IbzmmeL M- ft Jnllaed., 55 44 

— Damnsi a harry dnp*i Ua*.* — 

Dmr-riT, #&. & flmigftflT, 125 1* 

DaniL *. tam**,. 129 27 

Dunsae. j*. 1*9 9 

Dansne. ». to daB£. 139 10 

ti^fanvn. 1*9 39 

: ■ , 2 12 

Daste. ». 194 16 

Dostfe. */}". III 19 

Uxehe. «*: Off i mii 195 35 

~ , A a«aw 21 2 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



271 



Dutchie, sb. 
Dwarfe, sb. 
Dwel, v. 
Dwelling, * b. 
Dyall, sb. 

Dybbily sb. pastinum, 
Dye, sb. alea, 

" Dye or djce. n —J/tdoa. 
Dye, r. to die, 
Dye, to, cloth, 
Dyes, «&. dice, 
Dymme, adj. obscurus, 
Dynne, sb. noise, 
Dyvine, sb. a divine, 
Dyzert, sb. a player, a 

disard, 

Eald, sb. age, 



COL. LU1. 

96 83 

31 20 

55 13 

136 4 

13 26 

124 42 

96 41 

96 38 

96 40 

114 28 

131 33 

132 43 
139 31 

82 39 

207 46 

" All be be neuer sa young off eld." — 
Barbour, quot by JamUson. 

Eald, sb. old age. A.S. 

eald, 207 47 

" And if I now begvne in to myne eld." 
—Latudot of the Laik, 1. 3225. 

Bale, sb. an eel, 207 13 
Eame, sb. an uncle. A.S. 

earn, 208 9 

"An erne, bio avunculus, hie patruus." 

Cath. Angi. 

"Foreshow* the treasons of thy 

wretched eame."— /*»>/&*'/ 'i asso, 

ir. 49. 

2 31 

209 17 

209 18 

210 37 
161 33 

211 2 
92 35 

211 17 

62 42 

211 22 

211 24 

211 23 

211 30 



Earable, adj. arable, 
Eare, sb. 

Eare of come, sb. 
Earle, sb. 
Earldome, sb. 
Earne, v. 
Earnest, adj. 
Earth, *&, 

Earthen, adj. earthern, 
Ease, sb. quietness, 
Ease of labour, sb. 
Ease of paynes, sb. 
Ease himselfe, to, 



COL. LIKE. 

Ease labour, to, 211 32 

Ease payne, to, 211 31 

Ease of a house, sb. the 

eaves, 211 25 

"Easen. the eaves of a house." — 
Halliwell. 

Easie, adj. 108 36 

East, sb. 211 42 

Easter, sb. 72 32 

Easterne, sb. 82 11 

Eatable, adj. 2 40 

Eate, v. 212 22 

Eaten, part. 63 12 

Eater, great, *b. 212 41 

Eafch, adj. easy. A.8. ed%, 213 26 

"All hard assays esteem I eath and 
light"— Fair/ax's Tasso, ii. 46. 

Ebbe, v. 47 2 

Ebrietie, sb. 109 22 

Ebriouse, adj. drunken, 225 38 

Eche, adj. 48 25 

Echo, sb. 154 19 

Eclypse, sb. 141 34 

Edge, sb. 51 39 

Edge, v. 51 43 

Edgting,Mfo.withtheedge,137 19 
"Edgelynge or with an edge, cesim." 

Edgelome, sb. an edged 

tool, 161 32 

"Loome, or instrument utensile."— 
Prompt. Fatv. 

Educate, v. 
Eel, sb. 

Effayre, sb. an affair, 
Effect, sb, an end, 
Effecte, v. 
Effectuall, adj. 
Effectuoufle, adj. 
Effeminate, adj. 
Eflkace, adj. efficacious, 
Efte, sb. aspis, 
Eftsones, adv. soon after. 

A.S. eft-sona, 168 28 

Egge, sb. 53 20 



40 


11 


59 


18 


202 


47 


47 


31 


47 


42 


14 


17 


225 


27 


41 


15 


7 


21 


52 


42 



272 



UfDXX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Egge, a wynde, sb. ovum 

urinum, 53 26 

14 A wind egge. onm irritum." — 
Bard. 

Egge, v. irrit*re 9 53 29 

Egipt, sb. 141 9 

Eglantine, sb. 139 32 

Egle, sb. an eagle, 53 42 

Egbtte, sb. brackolum, 176 44 

Egret, sb. 83 1 

" Ept, whyche is of the Undo of a 

Egrymonye, sb. a herb, 102 10 

«• Aigremoine ; the herb called agri- 
mony, or egrimony, and br some 
lirerwort, beeanae it is good for a 
diseased K?er. M — Coigrave. 

Eight, adj. 53 35 

Eightenth, adj. 69 26 

Eighteth, adj. 83 42 

Eke, sb. an addition. A.S. 

saca, 54 27 

" A great eke will be pnt to Traqnair's 
process." Baillie y QpsA.\fjJamies*n. 

54 28 

54 31 
180 14 

72 33 

92 34 

47 40 

25 44 

67 26 

58 15 

55 4 
58 29 
58 30 



Eke, conj. etiam, 
Eke, v. 
Elbowe, sb. 
Elder tree, sb. 
Eldest, adj. 
Electe, v. 
Elegant, adj. 
Element, sb. 
Elfe, sb. a faiiy, 
Ell, sb. 

Elme, sb. tree, 
Elne, sb. an ell, 

44 Elne or elle. ulna." — Hulott. 
Eloquence, sb. 63 43 

Eloquent, adj. 68 31 

Embassage, sb. 11 89 

Embattlementi, sb. 67 34 

Embrace, *?. 7 17 

Embroder v* to embroider, 83 18 
Eminent, adj. 68 32 

Emmet, sb. 88 2 



OOI» LINK. 

Emmotte, sb. an emmet, 176 46 

" Fonrmi : an ant, pismire, emmot.*'— - 
Cotgrave. 

Emolument, sb. 67 27 

Emorade, sb. haemorrhoids, 8 41 

" Emerondes or pylles, a sickeneaae." — 
Palsgrave. 

203 3 

223 . 4 

143 14 

144 36 
85 4 

164 40 

110 46 

HI 4 

40 12 

57 24 

57 43 

75 21 

25 29 

64 29 

Encheason, sb. cause, 

occasion, 163 21 

" Dedes therof mak the cause ther-on be, 

Off the lordes yifte the enehesoa 

may se. M — Partem*?, L 658. 

" Enchesone or oanat. atmS'—Pramf. 

Parv. 



Empayre, v» 
Emperoure, sb. 
Empire, sb. 
Empoyerish, v. 
Empresse, sb. 
Emprison, v. 
Emptie, v. 
Empty, adj. 
Emulate, v . 
Enamell, sb. 
Enamell, v. 
Embers, sb. 
Enchant, v. 
Enche, sb. an inch, 



Enclose, v, 


222 


10 


Encomber, v. 


83 


20 


Encounter, «. 


83 


19 


Encourage, e. 


12 


1 


Endamage, v. 


11 


45 


Ende, sb. 


64 


37 


Endevoure, sb. 


223 


5 


Endevoure, v. 


223 


37 


Endew, v. 


95 


11 


Endive, sb. herb, 


152 


45 


Endleese, adj. 


91 


3 


Endlong, adv. upright, 


167 


21 


Endyte, v. 


151 


31 


Enemie, sb. 


101 


35 


Enforme, v. to inform, 


172 


11 


Enforse, v. to enforce, 


173 


2 


Enfranchice, v. 


115 


19 



83 21 



INDEX OK ENGLISH WORDS. 



273 



Engin, sb. 


COL. 

133 


LIME. 

41 


Engine, sb. 


139 


35 


England, sb. 


23 


4 


English, adj. 


145 


20 


Engrosse, v. 


175 


38 


Enhance, v. 


22 


21 



Enjayne, v. to enjoin, 215 22 
Enjoy, v. 214 17 
Enlarge, v. 31 33 
Enquire, v. 143 16 
Enriche, v. 115 34 
Enrolement, sb. 67 29 
Enroll, v. 160 15 
Ensample, sb. an example, 18 35 
Ensure, v. 193 4 
Entangle, v. 24 8 
Bntayle, to, land, 199 25 
Entend, v. to intend, 65 11 
Enter, v. 77 31 
Enterchange, v. 23 36 
Entercourse, sb. 224 35 
Enterlace, v. 7 25 
Enterlyne, v. to interline, 139 45 
Enterprice, sb. an enter- 
prise, 115 5 
Enterprice, v. to enter- 
prise, 115 18 
Enterprise, sb. 148 9 
Entertayne, v. 201 28 
Entreat, v. to handle, 212 34 
Entreate, v. 212 33 
Entrie, sb. 104 4 
Entycement, sb. 67 30 
Envie, sb. 112 35 
Envie, v. 112 89 
Environ, v. 164 41 
Enviouse, adj. 225 39 
Euvyouse, adj. 225 44 
Epilogs, sb. an epilogue, 157 42 
Epistil, sb. epistle, 128 28 
Epitome, it. 161 35 
Equall, adj. 13 21 
Equinoctiall, adj. 14 18 
Equitie, sb. 109 23 
Equivalent, adj. 68 83 
Erect* t>. 48 4 



COL. LIMB 



Erie, sb. an earl, 81 32 

Ermyn, sb. mouse, seytala, 1 33 30 

Erne, v. to earn, 81 46 

Erogate, v. erogare, 40 26 

Errande, sb. 23 3 

Erre, v. 70 40 

Erroure, sb. 223 6 

Erste, adv. 82 28 

Erwhyle, adv. 131 21 

Escape, v. 26 38 

Escheat, sb. 212 30 

Eschew, v. 95 12 

Especiali, adj. 14 19 

Espye, v. 103 6 

Esquire, sb. 143 19 

Essence, sb. 63 28 

Essencie, sb. 96 25 

Estate, sb. 39 28 

Esteme, v. 60 22 

Estimate, v. 40 27 

Eternitie, sb. 109 27 

Eta, adj. easy, 89 43 

"Thai sr noucat eth til wndyntand." 
— Wyniawn, quot. in Jamuson. 

Ethnick, sb. 120 47 

Ethnicke, adj. 121 21 

Eunuche, sb. 182 81 

Europe, sb. 170 3 

Evenheads, adj. equals, 206 26 



" Evynhoode, evynhede. equalitas, 


»» 


Prompt. Parv. 






Evening, sb. 


136 


5 


Evensong, sb. 


167 


13 


Every, adj. 


107 


4 


Everyday, adv. 


196 


38 


Everyway, adv. 


197 


8 


Everywhere, adv. 


84 


20 



Eves of a house, sb. the ( 2 1 1 25 

eaves, ( 213 33 

Evesing, sb. the eaves of 

a house, 136 6 

•■ Ereae, or evesynge of a howse." — 

Prompt. Parv. 
" Evesynge or eves eettyngs or trim- 

myage.*'— Hulo*. 



274 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LIN*. 

88 3 

"Evet or lizarde, whiohe is a grene 
beaste or worme." — Huloct. 

63 44 

68 34 

127 8 
3 22 

72 34 

6 27 

16 43 

61 41 

128 29 
18 36 
41 37 
57 32 
68 35 
70 28 
70 24 
85 5 

153 15 

23 34 

23 35 

212 32 

18 11 

183 25 

153 32 

41 38 

41 39 

3 21 

194 44 

195 3 

40 13 

196 13 
97 45 
60 24 

165 16 

150 7 

153 30 

173 37 

131 9 

131 12 

41 40 
3 23 

148 17 

146 27 

147 17 



Evet, sb. a newt. 



Evidence, sb. 
Evident, adj. 
Evil, to do, 
Evitable, adj. 
Ewer, sb. 
Exact, v. 
Exalte, v. 

Examen, v. to examine, 
Exampil, sb. example, 
Example, sb. 
Exasperate, v. 
Excell, v. 
Excellent, adj. 
Except, eonj. 
Except, v. 
Excesse, sb. 
Excessive, adj. 
Exchange, sb. 
Exchange, v. 
Excheate, v. 
Exclame, v. to exclaim, 
Exclude, v. 
Exclusive, adj. 
Excogitate, v. 
Excruciate, v. 
Excusable, adj. 
Excuse, sb. 
Excuse, v. 
Execrate, t\ 
Execute, v. 
Exemplifye, v. 
Exempt, v. 
Exhalation, sb. 
Exhibit, v. 
Exhortative, adj. 
Exhorte, v. 
Exile, sb. 
Exile, v. 
Exonerate, v. 
Exorable, adj. 
Exorcise, v. 
Exorcisme, sb. 
Exorciste, sb. 



Exosculate, v. to kiss, 
Expediment, sb. 
Expel, v. 
Expence, sb. 
Expend, v. 
Experience, sb. 
Expert, adj. 
Expiable, adj. 
Explayne, v. 
Explete, adj. 
Explicable, adj. 
Explicate, v. 
Expound, v. 
Exprusse, r* 
Expugnable, adj. 
Exquisite, adj. 
Extemporall, adj. 
Extend, i\ 
Extenuate, v. 
Exterminatej r. 
Exterioure, 

Exteroufw, adj. foreign, 
Extinct, adj. 
Extinct, v. to extinguish, 
Extoll, v. 
Extort, v. 

Extorte, part extorted, 
Extortion, ah. 
Extortioner, sb. 
Extract, r, 
Extracte, sL 
Extreeme, adj. 
Extrude, v. 
Exulte, v. 

Eye, sb. 

Eyed, part. 



Eyght, adj. 
Eyghteene, adj. 
Eyghtie, adj. 

Fable, sb. a tale, 
Fable, sb. a lie, 
Fable, v. to talk, 
Fable, v. to lie, 



COL. LIDS. 

41 41 

67 31 

57 33 

63 26 

65 8 

63 45 

82 38 

3 24 

201 29 

89 26 

3 25 

40 14 
221 8 

85 39 

3 26 

151 37 

14 20 

65 9 

41 42 
41 43 

223 43 

225 45 

138 43 

138 41 

160 16 

173 38 

173 43 

165 12 

80 45 

6 25 

6 20 

60 20 

183 27 

187 41 

(46 17 

(96 42 

51 32 

91 25 

198 9 

69 47 

109 26 

1 38 

1 39 

2 2 
2 8 



INDEX OP BKOUSH WORDS. 



275 



COL. LI**. 

Face, sb. 6 35 

Face, v. 7 1 

Facil, adj. 128 45 

Facilitye, sb. 109 30 

Facte, sb. 6 14 

Faction, sb. 163 25 

Factiouse, adj. 225 46 

Factoure, sb. 223 8 

Facuitie, sb. 109 29 

Fade, v. 8 35 

Faffil, v. to stammer, 127 9 

Faffle, v. to stammer, 9 37 

"To faffle or stammer, balbutio."— 
Bant. 

Fag, v. 10 21 

Fage, v. to flatter, 10 46 

"To fage. adulari— a fager. hie adu- 
lator — a Jagynge. hee blandicia — 
mgynge. blandus."-- Cath. Angl. 

"Fagyn or flateryn. adulor." — 
Prompt. Paw. 

44 1 fegge from the trouthe (Lydgate). 
This terme is nat in our eomen 
use. ' '—Palsgmv?* 

Fagget, sb. a faggot, 86 30 

Faggotte, *b. 176 47 

Fain, to, in singing, 100 19 

44 To faine in singing : to speake in a 
small fainiiig voico, also to speake 
or sing as odd could hardly utter his 
Yoiee.*— Bard. 

Falcheon, sb. 163 28 

Falcon, sb. 163 27 

Falconer, sb. 79 29 

Fall, sb. 12 89 

Fall, v. 13 1 

Falow, sb. land, 180 26 

False, adj. 16 41 

Falshood, sb. 156 10 

Falsifie, v. 98 2 

Falte, sb. 16 30 

Falte, v. to blame, 16 36 

Falte, v. to offend, 16 37 

44 He that fcalteth, multeth against 
God's ordinance. "—Holinshtd. 



Faltie, adj. 



HI 19 



Fame, sb. 
Familie, sb. 
Familier, adj. 
Famin, sb. famine, 
Famish, v. , 

Famouse, adj. 
Fan, sb. 



COL. LXKS. 

17 81 

99 19 

83 30 

133 42 

144 16 

227 9 

20 10 

Fangue, sb. a drawn tooth, 23 40 
Fangue, v. to catch. A.S. 

fang, a taking, 23 46 

" Fimgyn or latchyn, apprehendo."— 

Prompt* Pat v. 
"Destruction frog mankind.*'— Timon 

o/A. 9 i?. 3. 

Fanne, v. 20 17 

Fansie, v. to fancy, 108 22 

Fansy, sb. fancy, 108 14 

Fant, adj. Mnt, 25 8 

Fantastical], adj. 14 21 

Fardel, sb. a pack, 55 45 

"Fardelle, or trusse. mrdellus."— • 

Prompt. Patv. 
44 A fardell or packe that a man beareth 

with him in the way. sarcina." — 

Baret. 

Fardle, sb. a pack, 31 17 

Fare, v. 28 22 

Farewell, v. 57 34 

Farlye, sb. a wonder, 99 20 

M The eristen mon hedde farly 
What hit mihte mene." 
— Bef. 1300, Disputation, quot by 
Jamkson. 
Farmar, sb. 73 13 

Fanne, sb. 32 27 

Farre, ado. 29 28 

Farte, sb. 83 22 

Farte, v. 33 81 

Farthing, sb. 136 9 

Farowe, v. to pig, 181 4 

44 To farrowe or bring forth yong. 

parera/'— Baret* 
"Cochonner. to farrow, to pig, to 
hKed/'^£Wfnit*. 

Farsy, sb. 108 12 

u Farsye or fassye, which is a sore upon 
a beast or horse, petimen."— Huhet. 



276 



INDEX OP ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. UXB. 

Iter, v. to farrow, 106 80 

Fashion, sb. 163 26 

Fast, sb. 85 42 

Fast, v. 35 44 

Fast, adv. quickly, 35 47 

Fat, sb. a vat A.S./0*, 37 8 

Fatall, adj. 13 23 

Father, sb. 73 15 

Father, v. 78 1 

Fatherlesse, adj. 91 8 

Fatherlike, a# 122 43 

Fatherly, adj. 100 1 

Fathome, sb. 161 36 

Fatigate, v. to fatigue, 40 28 

Fatoure, sb.fallax, 223 9 

Fatte, adj. 37 15 

Fatte, v. 37 21 

Faune, «&. a fawn, 44 17 

Faune, v. to fawn, 44 24 

Fanning, sb. fawning, 136 10 

Fanning, adj. 136 40 

Fautoure, sb. 228 11 

" Fawtour or meyntynore. faotor."— 
Prompt. Patv. 

Faroure, sb. 228 10 

Favoure, v. 228 88 

Fayle, sb. a failing, 198 27 

Fayle, v. to fayle, 1 98 47 

Fayne, adj. fain, 200 35 

Fayne, adv. fain, 200 43 

Faynte, adj. 202 29 

Fayre, sb. a fair or market, 202 37 

Fayre, adj. 202 46 

Fayrye, sb. 104 18 

Faythfol, adj. 185 34 

Feade, sb. a feud, 205 34 

Feale, v. to hide, 207 30 

« To feal, to hide."— Arr*y. 

Fealtie, «&. 109 31 

Feare, *£. 209 19 

Feare, v. 209 36 

Fearful, adj. 185 32 

Fearne, sb. fern, 210 47 

Feasts sb. • 211 47 

Feasts 9. 212 4 



Feastrul, a#. 

Feate, sb. 

Februarie, sb. 

Fee, «&. " a fee alowed," 

Feeble, adj. 

Feede, v. 

Feeld, tS. a field, 

Feele, 0. 



COL. UK*. 

185 85 



212 
104 
46 
47 
52 
59 
59 



11 
16 
16 
6 
23 
85 
27 
20 



Feere, sb. a mate. A.S./*rv,209 

"A goodly awaia to be ft grineest* 
phtw. 4p — Fairfax* 1 Tasso, it. 47. 

" Feer for feer : eyery way equal.*' — 
Jamksim. 



Feete, sb. 
Feffement, sb. 
Feight, v. to fight, 
Fel, adj. bitter, 
Fel, t>. 

Felicitie, sb. 

Fell, sb. "y« fell of 
sheepe," 



89 
66 
53 
55 
55 
(109 
(112 



10 
26 
39 
16 
6 
32 
24 



54 47 



" A fell or sheepe skfrme. melota,"— 
Bard. 



Fellish, adj. mountainous, 145 
Fellon, sb. 163 

Felon, sb. a sore, 168 



32 
29 
30 



'Felone, soor*. antral. H — Prompt. 
Pant. 

' Fellon, unoomme, or eattea hair* : • 
bile or tore that riseth in mans 
bodie. funracalat." — Bant. 



Peloniej *fi. 


102 


12 


Felonouse, adj. 


225 


47 


Felowe, sb. 


180 


9 


Felowship, sb. 


141 


2 


Felte, sb. 


58 


41 


Fence, sb. 


63 


18 


Fence, v. munire, 


63 


19 


Fenel, sb. 


55 


47 


Fengreek, sb. herb, 


54 


33 



"Fenngrekeherbe. buoiras.-— Jfuloet. 

Fonne, sb. a marsh, 60 29 

Fenny, adj. 102 88 



INDEX OF ENGLISH W0BD8. 



277 



COL. LINK. 

Fenowe, sb. mouldinees, 180 15 

" Fustic, foistie, mucidus, aitum recipient. 
€antUnis fennow id finnow est mu- 

Ferie, sb. a holiday,, 104 18 

Feme, sb. 81 37 

Fernye, adj. 102 84 

Ferret, sb. 87 1 

Ferry bote, sb. 104 17 

Fertil, tuff. 128 46 

Fertilise, sb. 109 38 

Fervent, adj. 67 15 

Fery, v. to be idle, 106 37 

Fesant, sb. a pheasant, 25 9 
" Fesant coke or hernia."— Palsgrave. 

Fester, sb. 73 17 

Festivall, adj. 14 23 

Festuall, adj. 14 22 

Festore, sb. pmna i /estuaa f l92 21 
"AtntXL festuoa."-- Bant. 

Fet, v. to fetch, 86 4 

Fetch, «a. mos t 88 29 

Fetch, v. 88 31 

Fether, sb. 73 16 

Fether, v. to feather, 78 8 

Fetherfew, «&. herb, 94 41 

Fetter, sb. 73 3 

Fettil, v. to make ready, 127 42 

" Hit am fettled it on forme, be forme 
& >elaste."— Ailii. Poems, C. 1. 38. 

•• But sells av teeme and fetleth to the 
warre."— Hall's Satires, i?. 6. 

Fever, sb. 73 19 

Fewe, adj. 94 37 

Fewel, sb. fuel, 56 1 

Fewest, adj. 92 86 

Feygne, v. to feign, 100 18 

Fickle, adj. 121 44 

Fiddle, sb. 116 16 

Fidelitie, sb. 109 34 

Field, sb. 130 14 

Fierse, adj. fierce, 211 9 

Fifteth, *#. 88 39 

Fifth, adj. 118 15 

Fifty, adj. Ill 20 



COL. LXKB* 



Figge, sb. 118 36 

Figurative, adj. 15$ 46 

Figwort, sb. an herb, 173 23 

Fil, sb. saturUas, 123 27 

Fil, v. implers, 12a 29 

Filberte, sb. nut, 82 42 

Filch, v. to steal, 130 8 

Filch, f>. to beat, 130 9 

Fildfare, sb. a thrush, 28 42 

"risldefare, a byrde."— Palsgrave* 

File, sb. lima, 130 40 

Filth, sb. a drab, 130 31 

" Filth or sluttish queue, spurea/*-— 

ffuhet. 
" Pille perdue, a desperate filth, graoe- 

lesa flort."— Cotgrave. 

Filth at nose, sb. pus, 130 32 

Filth of a wound, sb. lues, 130 33 

Filthy, adj. Ill 26 

Finch, sb. a bird, 134 30 

Finde, v. 135 6 

Finish, v. 144 17 

Firmament, sb. 67 83 

Firme, adj. 142 37 

Firme, r. to be firm, 142 38 

" Tour wishes blest 
Jore knocks his chin against his breast 

And firms it with the rest*' 

— B. Jonson, Masq. of Aug. tL 136. 

Firre, sb. a fir tree, 142 2 

Fish,**. 143 40 

Fish, v. 143 45 

Fiste, sb. 147 10 

Fistula, sb. disease, 1 5 

Fit, adj. 149 I* 

Fit of a storie, sb. pars, 148 37 

Fit of a play, sv. actus, 148 3a 

Fit of sicknesse, sb.passio, 148 39 

Fit to be loved, part. 149 22 

Fit to be red, part. 149 23 

Fit to be done, part. 149 24 

Fit to be sayd, part. 149 25 

Fitche, sb. pulse, 150 15 

Fitchewe, sb. a pole-cat, 94 40 

" Tit snob another tftehew r marry a 
perfumed one/'~<MI*fl») iv. i. 



278 



INDEX or ENGLISH WORDS. 



Fivetenth, adj. 


69 


23 


Flabel, sb. a fan, 


56 


21 


" Flable and faaamT—Hvlod. 




"Esyentoir. a fan, flip-flap, flie-flap, 


or flabeL" — Coigrave. 






Flafte, sb. fluff; 


9 


29 


Flag, sb. a weed, 


10 


18 


Flagge, sb. a banner, 


10 


8 


Flagon, sb. 


163 


31 


Flake,**. 


12 


10 


Flame, sb. 


17 


32 


Flame, v. 


17 


39 


Flanke, sb. the groin, 


24 


19 


Flappe, sb. a fan, 


26 


43 


Flappe, v. 


27 


14 


Flapper, sb. 


72 


2 


Flasket, sb. 


86 


33 


Flatte, adj. 


87 


16 


Flatter, t>. 


77 


37 


Fktterie, #k 


104 


19 


Fattering, *£. 


136 


11 


Flaune custard, sb. 


44 


16 


"Flawne, mete. flamicia* 


"—Prompt. 


Pat v. (see note). 






" Flans, flawns, custard*, egg-pies."— 


Co/grave. 






Flaze, sb. 


46 


8 


Flaxen, adj. 


62 


13 


Flaxener, sb. 


79 


28 


Flayle, sb. a flail, 


198 


28 


Flayne, adj. 


200 


36 



"Flayne or flawyn. 
Prompt. Patv. 



exconatus."— 



Flea, sb. 204 24 

Flea, t. to flay. AS.flean, 204 26 

Fleabit, *b. 149 27 

Fleace, sb. a fleece, 204 33 

Fleake, sb. a flake, 206 43 

Fleame, sb. phlegm, 208 12 
"Fleame. flegma,"— Huloet. 

Flee, sb. a fly, 46 18 

Flee, v. to fly, 46 27 

Flee, v. to flay, 46 30 

Flee, adj. asUdus, eaUdus, 46 32 

Fleece, sb. 48 13 



col. una.* 

Fleeme, s. to chase. A.8. 

flyman, 60 17 

" Ne how fer of fblde bat man me flame." 
—AlUi. Poems, A.LSS. 

Fleese, sb. a fleece, 93 12 

Fleete, v. to float, 89 14 

" 1 ftete above the water as a horde or 
any Ijgbt thyng doth*, je flotte." — 
Palsgrave. 

Flemming, sb. 136 12 

Fleshe, sb. 91 29 

Fleshly, adj. 100 5 

Fleumaticke, adj. 121 32 

Fleume, sb. a lancet, 96 1 

Flewme, sb. phlegm, 95 46 

Flexibil, adj. 129 15 

Flexible, adj. 113 45 

Flick, sb. a flitch of bacon, 120 17 

Flighty, adj. Ill 80 

Fling, v. 185 33 

Flirre & laugh, to, 142 6 

Flit, I?, plicare, 149 10 

Flit, to, from a place, 149 9 

Flitch, *&. 150 23 

Flock, sb. 158 21 

Flock, v.jkctere, 53 14 

Flocke, sb. 158 16 

Flocke, v. congregate, 158 80 

Flood, sb. 156 1 

Flooke, Oafish. A.S.^,159 27 
" Flook, flounder."— Junius. 



Floore, sb. 

Floore, v. to floor with 

boards, 
Florish, . I?, jbrere, 
Florish, sb. gertnen, 
Florishing, part. 
Floud, sb. 
Floudy, adj. 
Flounder, sb. 
Flounder, v. 
# Floure, sb. a flower, 
Floure, v. 
Floute, sb. a mock, 
Flowre, sb. a flower, 



175 1 

175 10 

144 19 

144 5 

136 41 

217 1 

113 4 

73 32 

78 7 

222 25 

222 29 

228 20 

73 85 



INDBX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



279 



COL. LIK«. 

Flowre, v. 78 9 

Flowrye, adj. 107 2 

Fludde, sb. 182 42 

Flurlipped, adj. 49 34 

Fiurre, to, with thelyppes,190 20 

44 I Beere, I make an yreE ccuntenaunce 
with the mouthe by nucoverjug of 
the tethe. je ricanne/ 1 — Palsgrave* 



Flushe, v.jhtctare, 
Filiate, sb.jktstrum, 
Flute, sb. 

Fluter, sb. 



(73 

(77 



193 45 

194 18 

195 45 
30 
15 

Flye, sb. i08 44 

Flye, v. to run away, 99 12 

Flye, v. to ayoyd, 108 46 

Flye, to, as a bird, j |JJ \\ 

Flyer, great, $b. 212 44 
Flyte, v. to chide. A.S. 

/few, 151 9 

"Flrtin or chydin. contendo."— 

Prompt, Parv. 
44 To flytte. altercarL"—CVitf. ^ay. 

Fodder, sb. 73 41 

Fodder, v. 78 11 

Foe, «&. 154 11 

Fogge, sb. 157 33 

Foggish, adj. 145 18 

Fole, sb. a foal, 160 31 

Follie, sb. 99 21 

Folowe, v. to follow, 180 42 

Fome, sb, foam, 161 22 

Fome, t\ to foam, 161 26 

101 39 

166 44 

" Fonde or folyahe apeakynge. itulti- 
loquium."— HuloH. 

Font, sb. 
Foode, sb. 
Foole, «&. 
Foolehardy, a#. 
Foolish, a#. 
Foord, #3. a ford, 
Foorthwith, orfp. 



Fomve, o^\ foamy, 
Fonde, oty. stoKdus, 



Foote, *&. a foot, 
Foote, t>. 



COI» UNI. 

178 25 

178 30 

" To foote. greasua ponere." — Bant. 
"I foote a daunoe or moriaque." — 
Palsgrave. 

Foote, to, a stoole, 178 31 

Footelesse, adj. 91 24 

Footman, sb. 20 29 

For, prep. 170 26 

For, conj. 170 25 
Forage, v. "to forage the 

country," 11 30 
Forage, v. "to forage 

cattle," 11 31 

Forainer, sb. 79 30 

Forayne, sb. foriea, 201 8 

Forayne, adj. foreign, 202 5 

Forbid, v. 116 11 

Force, v. cwjere t 172 47 

Forcedlye, adj. 100 6 

Forcke, sb. 171 31 

Fordoe, v. 154 23 

Forecast, v. 36 10 

Forefather, sb. 79 32 

Forefinger, sb. 79 31 

Foresight, sb. 119 38 

Foreknowe, *. 180 . 45 

Foreknowledge, sb. 52 4 

Forepart* eh 33 37 

Forerunne, v. 188 42 

Foreryde, v. pracurrsre, 117 19 

Foresayle, sb. 199 14 

Foresee, t>. 46 40 

Foreshowe,«$.jr<*A«fttf0»,18O 16 

Foreshowe, ?. to foretel, 180 46 

Foreskin, sb. 133 44 

Forealowe, r, nsaliaers, 180 44 

41 To forealowe, or alacke, and linger, 
oeatare." — Barti. 



167 
156 


47 
2 


Forespeake, v. to foretel, 207 7 


161 
97 


4 
16 


44 Forespeakinge or foreapeache. anti- 
loqnram."— /Tm/<v/. 


145 


23 


Forest, sb. 92 14 


175 


17 


Forestall, v. 13 18 


150 


35 


Foresworne, part. 172 33 



280 



mm or Detra 



Foreeyghi, el. 



Forfoyt, el.yUfe***, 
For&jt, * . fr—e/rreV 
Forfet, r, 
Forfcinre, el. 
Foriooke, t . 
Forlorne, <A : . 

el. 



119 27 

32 43 

136 13 

149 28 

2M 7 

204 11 

93 29 

193 2 

159 36 

172 34 

172 4 



Parv. 



" TW form of » bo*, gitft fo Iievit." 

Forme, el. & bench, 172 2 

Forme, #4. frehioa, 172 3 

Forme, r. 172 7 

Formoet, Of. 176 10 

Fonmee, el. a faroece, 7 10 
"X ham. kfc cnnm M - C*k.Amg. 

12 33 

bra, 172 44 

r. to bewitch, 207 8 

"To fcnpck*, iMoaftm"— C*tk^in{ 
U I fcnpetk* * thyag by whal i 
■catM. je whintt "—Pmlsgrmx, 
"To foropeike or btewfecfc. Metre." 

Forge, el. 171 24 

Forge, r. to feign, 171 27 

Forge, v.fahricort, 171 26 

Forget, r. 93 30 

Forgetful, *•)'. 187 3 

Forgere, 9. 90 13 

Forgoe, r. 154 24 

Forgotte, *. to forget, 177 16 

Forhead, #3. 206 7 

I %bj*dic*re, 183 13 

lipejfidge, c. pr*j*&ie*r$ 9 183 14 

F^rteth, <*<// 88 38 

Forthink*,*. 138 28 

Fortirje, v. 98 3 

Fortaygnt, el. 119 40 

Fortmee,**. 85 11 

Fortunate, d§. 41.16,21 



Fortune, ef. 

Fortye, 

Forward, 
Foeper, 



189 3* 

111 33 

112 % 
29 16 



AJSw 

73 44 

Footer, el. 73 45 

Foster, v. 78 12 

Fonid, r. 218 46 

Foold,el. apfajt, 218 42 

Fonld for eattel, el. 213 43 

Fould for shepe, el. 218 44 

Fonle, el. a fowl, 218 11 

Fonle, *«y. 218 27 

Found, r. 220 43 

Fonndment, el. 66 26 

Foontayne, el. 201 10 
Foord?e, **)'. Ml of 

forda, 97 14 

"Foanfieorfclloff 

Foorteene, **y. 
Foortenth, eey. 
Foxgloore, el. 
Foyne, el. & prick, 

"Foyaai or gp* ft toyee. 

FojBon, el. pkntj, 163 32 

Fojwnoase,**)'. plentiful, 226 1 

Foyst, el. a step, 216 10 

"Foyit to cbtt n ftaftt 

"Foi^emlkdagierterlyiktieinpe.** 
—Hulott. 

Foyst, r. etf/*retr», 216 11 

Yoyvtye, adj. intiftdm, 111 35 

M Foyitre, ae not ■***."— jft/«r. 
" Foutie,mooIdie,orniiietfc. maadns." 

i*_ 4 x (66 27 

Fragment, ee. | gg 2 4 

Frame, el. 17 33 

Frame, v. 17 40 

France, el. 21 9 

Franke, «jf. free, 24 30 



69 


44 


69 


22 


179 


12 


215 


15 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



281 



COL. LINK. 



Franke, v. "to franke 

cartel," to fatten, 24 23 

" Frank, bmil of fowlyt to make 
fatte. aagm&nuni," — Prompt. Patv. 



•Francked or fcdde 
fordo/' — HtiheU 



in a i ftncke. 



17 
14 
18 
22 
35 
86 
84 

80 
44 



"Jpe wayferande frekej, on fote & on 
faor*"— 4/ftr, /taw, B. 1. 79. 



Frankinsence, sb. 64 

Frankling, sb. Uberius, 136 
Fransy, sb. frenzy, 108 

Frantieke, adj. 121 

Fraternitie, «$. 109 

Fraudulent, adj. 68 

Fraught, *£. freight money, 10 
Fraught, v. "to fraught 

a ship," 10 

Freake, sb. gigantism, 206 



Freate, v. to fret, 
Frecken, sb. a freckle, 



212 25 

60 46 

"Frecken or freoeles in onea face, 
lentilie. "—Palsgrave. 



47 20 

205 28 

205 29 

161 87 

46 31 

21 1 

64 88 
100 7 
140 88 

65 82 
54 88 

121 23 

108 15 

67 16 

67 3 

91 34 

91 33 

212 12 

209 21 

192 11 

"Frytowre, cake, lagana."— Prompt. 
Patv % 



Freckle, sb. J 

Freckles, sb. variola, 
Fredome, sb. 
Free, adj. 
Frenchman, sb. 
Frende, sb. a friend, 
Frendly, adj. 
Frendship, sb. 
Frcuge, sb. a fringe, 
Frenseke, adj. frantic, 
Frensicke, adj. frantic, 
Frensy, sb. 
Frequent, adj. 
Frequent, v. 
Fresh, adj. unsalted, 
Freshe, adj. new, 
Frets of a lute, sb. 
Friar, sb. 

Friture, sb. a pancake, 
fritter, 



COL. 

154 
158 
157 
168 
199 



LIKE. 

80 

17 
34 

1 
15 



Fro, prep. 

Frocke, sb. 

Frogge, sb. 

Front, sb. 

Frontayle, sb. frontal*, 

" Frontayle for a womane head, tome 
call it a frontlet, frontale."— Hulod. 

Frontlet, sb. 88 12 

Frosen, adj. 62 14 

Frost,**. 175 44 

Frosty, adj. Ill 86 

Frothe, sb. 177 86 

Frothe, v. 177 88 

Frothy, adj. Ill 84 

Froune, v. 220 7 

Frowarde, adj. 31 8 

Frow, sb. uxor, 179 28 
*• Frow, a lnaty woman." — JamUson. 

Froyse, sb. a pancake, 216 I 

" A froize or pancake, fritilla." Bard. 
" Froyea or pancake, fritilla."— fhdod. 

Fruhhiah, t>. to furbish, 144 20 

Frugalitie, sb. 109 36 

Fruitful, adj. 187 4 

Fruition, sb. 165 18 

Frumentye, sb. 109 37 

Frunt, sb. a front, 189 19 

" A frunte. hec frona."— Cath. Angi. 

Fruskin, sb. 133 45 

Frustrate, adj. frustrated, 39 44 

Frute, sb. 195 46 

Frye, v. 103 20 

Fryerie, sb. a monastery, 104 20 

Frymmed, adj. unnatural, 49 80 

" Fremyd or strawnge. •xtranem." — 
Prompt. Pa* v. 

Fudder, sb. a cart load. 

A.S./oJwr, 73 47 

Fugitive, sb. 153 2 

Fugitive, adj. 153 47 

Ful, adj. 185 24 

Fulfil, w. 127 5 

Fuller, sb. 74 3 



282 



IBDSX OF ENGLISH WORD8. 



COL. UW. 

Fulmare, sb. a ferret, 28 47 
"Fulmare, best pecoides."— /Vww/A 

"A fblmer or polcatte. martes."— 

Bard. 
14 Fulmarde, a beat,"— Palsgrave. 

Fulsome, adj.fadus, 162 9 

Fumbil, t;. to fumble, 127 11 

Fumble, v. 188 22 

Fume, sb. 188 8 

Fume, v. to fame as fire, 188 IS 

Fame, v. to fret, 188 14 

Fumoeitie, sb. 109 38 



Fyest, v. to fart, 



«« Fumosity : . smoakdnesft." — Bailey, 
toL 2. 

Fumye, adj. 101 40 
Function, sb. 165 19 
Fundation, #£. a founda- 
tion, 165 17 
Funerall, adj. 14 24 
Funnel, sb. 55 48 
Forioose, adj. 227 10 
Furlong, sb. 167 14 
Furmitoiye, sb. 104 21 
Furnish, v. 144 21 
Furre, sb. 190 15 
Furre, r. 190 22 
Furrowe, sb. 180 17 
Further, v. 78 13 
Furrowe, v. 180 43 
Furtherance, sb. 21 32 
Furthermore, ado. 174 43 
Furthermost, adj. 176 11 
Furthest, adj. 92 37 
Furye, sb. 104 22 
Fustion, «6. 165 20 
Fyall, sb. a phial, 13 37 

"Fyal or fyolle. fiala."— Prompt. 
Parv. 



Fyddle, t>. 
Fye ! interj. 
Fyer, sb. fire, 
Fyer, v. to fire, 
Fyerish, adj. 
Fyerye, *#. 



116 22 

97 41 

73 21 

78 4 

145 16 

107 1 



"Fyistyn. 
Parv. 



caeco, Undo.' 



OOL. 

22 25 

— Prompt. 



"I fyest, I stynke. je reme."— Pals- 
grave. 

" Fiesten or let a fiest ^Aar —Huloet. 

Fygyeard, sb. 210 29 

Fyle, v. to defile, to soil, 131 4 

Fyle, p. to file, 131 5 

Fyllie, sb. a mare, 99 22 
Fyllip, v. to flip with 

the finger, 141 10 

"A fillip with ones finger or mile, 
talitrum."— Baret. 

Fylth, sb. dirt, 130 34 

Fyme, adj. dung, 132 22 

" Fyme and fylthe."— Huloet. 

Fynall, adj. 13 24 

Fyneable, adj. 2 45 

Fynger, «&. 73 28 

Fynne of fish, sb. 132 44 

Fyoll, sb. a pot> 160 11 

"Fyoll or water potte. amnla. ,, ~ 
Huloet. 



Fyre, sb. fire, 
Fyyeteene, *#. 



143 
69 



9 
45 



Gab, v. to joke. A. 8. 

gabban, 1 24 

Gab, v. to lie, 1 25 

"Gabbynge or lesynge." — Prompt. 
Parv. 

40 
30 



1 

7 



Gable, sb. a beame, 
Gad, sb. a goad, 

" Gad orgode. puns*."— Prompt J>arv. 
" Gadde, gode or rodde wytk a pricke 

at the ende to dryre oxen, stimu- 

lmn."— Huloet. 

Gad of steel, sb. 7 29 

" Gadde of Steele, quarreau dacier."— 

Palsgrave. 
"A gadde of Steele, massa chalybis." 

— Baret. 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



283 



COL. LIMB. 

Gadde, v. to gad abroad, 7 47 

Gadwande, sb. a goad, 23 7 

Gage, sb. a pledge, 10 41 

Gage, 17. to pledge, 10 43 

Gainestand, v. to oppose, 23 20 

" To gayuatand. calcitrare, resistere, 

&e, M — Cath. Aftgi. 
"Gaynestand or wythstand. obsisto." 

—Huloet. 
"I gaynestande or am against ones 

purposes, jadverse."— Palsgrave. 

Galage, sb. a shoe, 11 12 

44 Galache, or galoche, undyr solynge ' 
of mannvs tote." — Prompt. Parv. | 
(see note). i 

44 Shoe called a gallage, or patten 
wbrcbe hath nothynge but la- 
chettes/'— Huloet. 

Gale, sb. a bird, the same 

as hewell and whale, q.v. 17 3 

Gale, sb. of wind, * 17 4 
Gale, v. " to gale for colde," 

to ache, (7 15 

Galerye, sb. a gallery, 104 23 

Galingale, *&. herb, 17 19 

44 Galyngale, herbe. acorus." — Huloet. 

Galingale, sb. spice, 17 20 

44 Ganyngale, or galyngale, spyce. ga- 

langa." — Prompt. Parv. 
14 Galyngale, spyce. galanga."— Huloet. 

Gall, sb. 12 40 

Gallant, adj. 25 36 

Gallon, sb. 163 33 

Gallop, sb. 169 27 

Gallop, v. 169 33 

Gallowclapper, sb. a thief, 81 4 

44 Gallowclappers, thieves." — Bailey 
(toI. 2). 

Gallowes, sb. 180 18 

Gallye, sb. vessel, 99 24 

Galte, sb. a pig, 16 31 

" Galte (or gyite), swyne. nefrendus." 

— Prompt. Patv. 
44 Gait, or yonge hogge or sow. por- 

oetra." — Huloet.. 



17 


34 


17 


41 


163 


35 


74 


7 


19 


10 



COL. LIKE. 

Gamarstangue, sb. oblong, 23 44 
Gambalde, sb. a leap, a skip, 15 44 

44 Gambaldynge horses, beyinge fill of 
gambaldinge and praunsynges." — 
Huloet. 

44 To fetch ft&mb&Lde** crura in sublime 
jactore/ — Buret. 

Game, sb. 
Game, v. to play, 
Gammon, sb. of bacon, 
Gander, sb. 
Gane, v. to yawn, 

44 He ganetb as he had nat slepte 
ynoughe." —Palsgrave. 

Gannet, sb. the Solan 

goose. A.S. gatwt, 88 4 
44 A gannet bird, penelops." — Baret. 
44 Gante, byrde. bistarda."--/ > fviw//. 
Parv. 

Gantlet, sb. a gauntlet, 88 11 

Gape, v. to yawn, 26 31 

Gappe, sb. an opening, 26 44 

Garbadge, sb. 8 13 

Garbage, sb. 11 13 

Garbage, v. 11 32 

Gard, sb. of a garment, 29 45 

Gardayne, sb. a garden, 201 14 

Garde, sb. of men, 29 44 

Garde, v. 30 5 

Garded, cote, laciniatus, 49 23 

Garden, sb. 60 47 

Gardener, sb. 79 34 

Gargil, sb. gargle, 124 46 

Gargil, v. to gargle, j 12g ™ 

Gargle, sb. 31 36 

a. i ( 31 37 

Gargle, v. J ng 36 

Garison, sb. a body of men, 1 63 36 

Garland, sb. 23 5 

Garlick, sb. 121 1 

Garment, vb. 66 29 

Garner, sb. 74 11 

Garnish of peuter, sb. 144 6 

44 Garnysche of yesselle. garnitum." — 
Prompt. Patv. (see note). 

12 



284 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



cm. I.nrK. 

Garnison, sb. a body of 

men, * 163 37 

Garnop, sb. a mat, 169 28 

" A garnep to be laide under the pot 
upon toe table to save the table 
cloth cleane. basis.'* — Withals, ed. 
1608. 

Garrettes, sb. 87 2 

Garse, sb. a gash, 33 14 

*' A garse. hec scara Tel scaria.* * — Cath. 

Angl. 
" Garse or cutte. incisure."— Huloet. 
" Garsshe in wode or in a knife, hot-he/* 

Palsgrave, 

Garter, sb. 74 13 

Garter, v. "to garter 

hose," 78 15 

Garth, sb. an orchard, 34 2 

" A garthc. hec sepes." — Cath. Angl. 

Gashe, sb. 35 6 

Gashe, v. 35 8 

Gaspe, v. 35 38 

Gate, sb. 39 7 

Gather, v. 78 2 

Gaude, sb. a toy, 43 30 

•'Gawde or iape. nuga." — Prompt. 
Parv. 

Gaude, r. to scoff, 43 32 

" Issuing forth their delicate months in 
carping, gauding, and jesting at 
young gentlemen/'— fyiSttvj Plea- 
litre B vol. u fol. 60. 

Gaudiouse, adj. 226 2 

Gayge, sb. a gage, 197 41 

Gayge, v. to gage, 197 45 

Gayler, sb. a gaoler, 74 4 

Gayne, sb. 200 3 

Gayne, v. 100 20 

Gayse, v. to gaze, 203 14 

Gayt, sb. a goat, 203 39 

"A gayte. hie caper, hec capra."— 
Cath. Angl. 

(ieare, sb. res. A.S.gearwa, 209 22 
Geate, sb. * 212 13 

Geese, sb. 93 13 



COL* LOTR. 

Gelde, r. to castrate, 58 10 

Gelding, sb. 136 15 

Gellie, sb. 99 23 

Gellie, r. 99 36 

Gelofer, sb. 79 35 

Gelosie, sb. jealousy, 108 18 

Genet of Spayne, sb. horse, 86 42 

Genitall, adj. 14 25 

Geuitoure, gen\tor % 228 12 

Genitoures, si. genitals, 223 13 

Gent, adj. gentle, 66 14 

Ixentian, sb. a herb, 19 12 

Gentil, adj. gentle, 128 47 

Gentile, sb. 131 10 

Gentilitie, sb. 109 39 

Gentleman, sb. 20 30 

Geometrically adj. \ \& 37 

Geometrie, sb. 104 25 

Germane, sb. a German, 19 42 

Gerne, r. to grin, 81 43 

" And piped like a gulfe when he did 
genu-. — Spenser's Faerie Queene y 
V. xii. 15. 



Gerth, sb. a girdle, 
Gesse, sb. a guess, 
Gesse, r. to guess, 
Gest, sb. a story, 
Gesture, sb. 



83 2 

84 25 
84 36 

212 2 

192 22 



Gesture, r. to gesticulate, 193 9 

"To gesture, or declare anything by 
the outward motions of the bodie. 
gestio. " — Ba ret. 

Get, v. to obtain, 86 8 

Get, to, issue, 86 6 

Get, to, goods, 86 7 

Geve, v. to give, 90 10 

Ghoste, sb. 175 45 

Ghostly, adj. 100 8 

Gift, sb. 118 2 

Gils of a fish, sb. 123 18 

Giltie, adj. guilty, 112 15 

" Gylty or defawty. reus."— Prompt. 
Parv. 

Ging, r. to jingle, 135 34 

Gingil, v. to jingle, 127 16 



INDEX OF KNGMSH WORDS. 



285 



COL. LIXB. 

Ginne, sb. a snare, 1 32 45 

Gird, sb. vehemence, 142 9 

Gird, sb. fit, 142 8 

44 Strette. a pinch, nip, wrinch, twindge, 

gird."— Cotgrave. 

Gird, v. 142 11 

Girle, sb. 142 30 

Girth, sb. a girdle, 143 5 

Gisern, sb. a gizzard, 81 44 

44 Garbage of fowiea, or gyaerne. entera." 

Prompt. Parv> 
" The giaard or giaarne of a bird."— 

— Sherwood. 

Git, sb. herb, 148 40 

" Herbe gith. gith."— Sherwood. 

Git, v. to get, 

Git, v. to heget, 

Give, v. 

Glad, adj. 

Glad, f7. 

Glade, sb. 

Gladly, adv. 

Glance, sb. 

Glarye of an eg, sb. the 

white, 

44 Glayre. hoe albumen."— Caih. Ang. 

Glase, v. to glaze, 36 45 

Glasse, sb. 34 

Glasse, sb. a looking glass, 34 
Glassy, adj. 108 

Glaance, v. 21 

Gleade, sb. a kite, 205 

44 A glede. hie milYue. M — Cath. Angl. 

44 Milan royal, the ordinary kite or 
glead." — Cotgtave. 

Gleame, to, come, 208 20 

"Gleme corne. ipicileginm facere. 
gleamer of corne, apicilegue." — 
Huloet. 

Glee, sb. mirth, 46 19 

Glee, v. to squint, 46 28 

14 To glee, limare."— Cath. Angl. 

44 Glare, or loke a akope. tranarertere 
hirquoa."— Huloet. 



149 


11 


149 


12 


152 


34 


7 


37 


8 


1 


8 


27 


101 


16 


21 


10 



104 26 



COL. 


unit. 


94 


13 


94 


24 


145 


24 


117 


29 


117 


31 


143 


41 


143 


46 


78 


17 


155 


8 


81 


20 


210 


20 



Glewe, sb. glue, 
Glewe, v. 

Glewisb, adj. glutinous, 
Gliffe, sb. a looking back, 
Gliffe, v. to look back, 
Glish, sb. a glitter, 
Glish, v. to glitter, 
Glister, v. 
Globe, sb. 

Globerd, sb. glowworm, J 

44 Globerde or gloworme. lampy!^/' — 

Huloet. 
44 Globerde, a flyp. nng ver qui reluit 

de nuyt." — Palsgrave. 

179 8 

174 21 

104 27 

106 39 

227 11 

221 41 

221 47 

219 38 



Gloove, sb. a glove, 
Glore, v. to gaze, 
Glorie, sb. 
Glorie, v. 
Gloriouse, adj. 
Glose, sb. a gloss, 
Glose, v. to gloss, 
Gloume, v. to frown, 
Glowe, to, as the eare, — 

to burn, 179 36 

Glutonouse, adj. 227 12 

Glutton, sb. 163 3 

Gluttony, sb. 102 13 

Glydeup, v. 117 4 

Glyde down, v. 117 5 

Glyde forward, v. 117 6 

Glye, v. to squint, 99 13 

44 To glie, or aakue, oyerthwart. trana- 
vertere hircquoe." — Baret. 

44 Glyare ot goguleye. limua." Prompt. 
Patv. 

Glyster, sb. 74 18 

Gnashe, v. 35 9 

Gnatte, sb. 37 9 

Gobbet, sb. a lump, 88 8 

"Gobet, lumpe. fruatrum, maaaa."— 

Prompt. Patv. 
44 A gobbet or peeoe of any manner of 

thing. fruBtrum, bolua. — Baret. 

Goblet, sb. 88 9 



2*6 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORD8. 



COL. LIS*. 

God, sb. 155 28 

Gode, sb. a goad, 156 19 

Godhead, sb. 206 19 

Godly, adj. 100 37 

Goe, v. 154 22 

Goffe, sb. a fool, 156 37 

Gogeon, sb. the gudgeon, 163 34 

Golden, adj. 62 15 

160 32 

134 43 

215 2 

26 26 



Golden, adj. 
Gole, sb. a goal, 
Goldfinch, sb. bird, 
Goldfoyle, sb. 
Goldknap, sb. a herb, 



" Goldknappe or pelow craye herbe. 
batrachion, chrisanthemon.'' Huloet. 

Gone, part. 168 14 

Gonge, sb. a privy, 167 36 

"Goonge, prevy. cloaca, latrina."— 

Prompt. Patv. (we note). 
"Gonge, draft or siege, privye or 

jaques. forica."— Huloet. 

Good, adj. 156 8 

Goose, sb. 222 18 

Gooseberrie, sb. 104 28 

Goosegrasse, sb. 34 41 

44 Gosya gres, or camoroche, or wylde 
tanzy. camaroca."— Prompt. Parv. I 
(see note). * i 

44 Gose grece, an herbe."— Palsgrave. 

'* Goosegrasse or cliver : this hearbe 
groweth about hedges and ditches : 
it is drie of complexion."— Baret. 

Gorbelye, sb, a glutton, 99 25 

14 Gorbealy. ventriosus. — gorbealied 

glotton. doli aria holuo."— Huloet, 
M Agorbelly. TentnL"— #fcraW, 
• 4 The | ••"Iching gorbeliy hath well nigh 
killcu mtr. —Lrngua, (Old Plays, 
v. 213). V ; 

Gore, sb. the lap, 174 7 

44 An elf quene shal my lemman be, 
And alepe under my gore." 

— Chaucer, Rime of S Thopas. 
' • Goore of m clothe, lacinia. —Prompt. 
Pstv. (pee note). 

,4 Ui»areof aamocke, poyntede chemise." 
Palsgrave. 



OOL. LIKE. 

Gore, r. perfodere, 174 24 

Gorge, sb. the gullet, 171 25 

Gorget, sb. 88 10 

Gorgiouse, adj. | 227 13 

Gormander, sb. 79 88 
44 Gormaunder or greate eater, mando." 
Huloet. 

Goshauke, sb. a falcon, 44 35 
" A goshauke. hie aucipiter."— Calk. 

Angt. 
44 A gosehauke or falcon, haheetus." — 
Baret. 

Gosling,, J. [;»} J{ 

Gospel, sb. 56 2 

Gossip, sb. 140 37 

Goto,.*, a goat, { * JJ % 

Gotish, adj. goatish, 145 28 

Gotten, part. 62 17 

Gould, sb. gold, 218 36 

Goule, sb. a goal, 218 12 

Goune, sb. a gown, 219 47 

Gourd, sb. herb, 224 14 

Gourd, sb. cup, 224 15 

Gourmander, sb. a glutton, 79 36 

Goute in the hand, sb. 228 21 

Goute in the feete, sb. 228 22 

Goutie, adj. Ill 37 

Governance, sb. 21 33 

Governement, sb. 68 23 

Grace, sb. 6 36 

Graffe, sb. a graft, 9 15 

Graffe, v. to graft, 9 21 
Gramercye, interj. great 

thanks, 96 21 
Grammer, sb. 74 19 
Granarie, sb. 104 24 
Grandame, sb. a grand- 
mother, 18 16 
Grandfather, sb. 79 39 
Grandmother, sb. 79 40 
Gransier, sb. grandsire, 72 39 
Grant, v. to concede, 24 46 
Grape, sb. 26 24 
Grape, v. 26 32 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



287 



Graple, sb. of a ship, 


COL. 

27 


LINK. 

40 


Grashop, sb. a grasshopper, 1 69 


29 


Grasing of cloths, sb. 






greasing, 


136 


17 


Grasing of catel, sb. 


136 


18 


Grasse, sb. 


34 


30 


Grassy, adj. 


108 


33 


Grate, sb. 


39 


8 


Grateful, adj. 


185 


36 


Grater, sb. 


74 


22 


Gratifye, v. 


98 


4 


Gratiou8e, adj. 


227 


14 


Grave, adj. 


42 


44 


Grave, v. to engrave, 


42 


36 


Graven, adj. 


62 


18 


Grayne, sb. 


200 


4 


Graynes, sb. spices, 


200 


5 


Graynge, sb. 


202 


13 


Greace, sb. 


204 


34 


Greasye, adj. 


108 


27 


Great, adj. 


212 


37 


Grecian, sb. a Greek, 


19 


28 


Greece, sb. a stair, 


48 


14 



" Grece, or tredyl, or steyre. gradus." — 
Prompt. Parv. (see note). 

"Grece, grice, steppe or staire. gradus." 
Huloet. 

" A greece (or step of a stair) marche." 
— Sherwood. 

Greedte, adj. 97 24 

Greefe, sb. grief, 53 7 

Greene, adj. 69 24 

Greete, sb. grit, gravel, 89 11 

" Sablonniere. a sand-bed, sand-pit, 
sandy plot, a place full of sand, 
greet or small gravel." — Cotgrave. 

Greete, v. to weep, 89 15 

Greete, to, one, 89 16 

Greeve, v. to grieve, 90 11 
Greneswel, sb, the herb 

ground ael, 56 5 

Greve, sb. grief, 90 4 

Grevouse, adj. 226 4 

Grewel, sb. gruel, 56 4 

Griffin, sb. 61 3 



COL. Lime. 

Gril, adj. cold, 123 47 

" While they han suffired cold full strong, 

In wethers grille and derke to sight." 
— Rom. de la Rose, quot. by Wedgwood. 
Grin, v. 133 17 

Grinde, v. 135 4 

Grinne, sb. a gin, 132 46 

41 Lags, a snare, ginn or grinn." — Cot- 
grave. 

Gripper, sb. 74 24 

Gristil, sb. 125 1 

Gristle, sb. 147 31 

Grit for scouring, sb. 148 41 

Grone, v. to groan, 168 12 

Groome, sb. 162 32 

Groon of a swin, sb. 168 32 

"Groyne of a swyne. rostrum porci- 
iium."— Prompt. Parv. (see note). 

" Grystle or grounye of a swyne. pro- 
boscis." — Huloet. 

Groser, sb. 74 27 

Grosse, adj. 175 35 

Grosser, sb. 74 26 

Grote, sb. coin, 178 1 

Grotes, sb. groats, 178 2 

Ground, sb. 220 34 

Ground, v. 220 44 

Ground of a building, sb. 220 35 
Grounsoyle, *&. the herb 

grouudsel, 215 3 
Groualing, adj* groveling, 136 42 
Grouthead, sb. a thick- 
headed fellow, 206 6 

" For there you may see many a greedy 
grouthead." — Taylor's tVorkes, 
1630. 

Grove, sb. 179 1 

Growe, v. 179 38 

Growsome, adj. frightful, 162 10 

Grudge, sb. 183 7 

Grudge, v. 183 11 
Grudge of sicknesse, sb. 

pr&jftitftHttii 183 8 
"Grudgyngeof sekenesse. submurmur." 
— Prompt. Patv. 

Grudgeable, adj. 3 4 



288 



IK DEX OF ENGLISH W0RD8. 



Grunsel, sb. groundsel, 56 6 
Grunt, v. 189 22 
Gryffin, sb. 133 46 
Gryme, v. criminari f 132 31 
Grymme, adj. grim, 131 34 
Grynestone, sb. a grind- 
stone, 168 18 
Grype, sb. a griffin, 141 37 
" Grype, byrde. vultur."— Prompt. 

Patv. (see note). 
'• GryfFon or gripe, griphus." — Huloet. 

Grype of a hand, sb. 141 40 

Grype, v. palmare, 141 42 

Grysely, adj. 100 9 

Grysle coloure, glauculus, 147 37 

Guardayne, sb. 201 17 

Guarded, part. 49 24 

Guarden, sb. a guardian, 61 1 

Guest, sb. 91 42 

Gulfe, sb. 187 30 

Gull, sb. bird, 185 18 

Gullet, sb. 88 13 

Gulygutte, sb. a glutton, 195 26 
" A gulligutte, or devourer of his owce 
substaunce, a lurcher, lorco." Baret. 

Gunne, sb. 188 31 

Gunpouder, sb. 79 41 
Gurmander, t?. to gour- 

mandize, 83 22 

Gurnarde, sb. a fish, 30 24 

"Gurnard, fysshe. gurnardus, gallus 

marinus." — Prompt. Patv. 
44 Gurnarde, a fysshe— gournault." — 
Palsgrave. 

Gushe, to, out, 193 46 

Gutte, sb. bowel, 195 17 

Gutter, sb. 71 26 

Guyse, sb. 147 41 

Gyande, sb. a giant, 23 6 

*• A giande. hie gigans." — Cath. Ang- 

Gyant, sb. a giant, 25 10 
Gybbon,*£. a long garment. 

O.F. gippon, 163 38 

Gyddie, adj. 97 23 

Gyde, sb. a guide, 116 41 

Gyde, r. to guide, 117 3 



COL. LUfB. 



Gye, v. to guide, 98 23 

Oygge, sb. a prating 

woman, 118 38 

"Gigs, exp. drabs, invenitur etiam 
giglot like, quod exp. like a strum- 
pet, eUsS'—SJtinner. 
44 Gig, a trifling, silly, flighty fellow." 
Forby. 

Gyglotte, sb. a loose girl, 177 1 
"Go not to )>e wrastelinge, ne to 
schotinge at cok, 
As it were a strumpet or a giggelot" 
—BabecsBoke, etc., p.40,E.E.T.S., 1867. 
Gylder, sb. a trap, 74 15 

"A gilder, hie lauqueus."— CaM. Ang. 
Gyldhead, sb. fish, 206 8 

Gyle, sb. a guile, 130 41 

Gymlocke, sb. a gimlet, 158 39 
"Gymelot. penetral." — Prompt. Parv. 
Gymolle, sb. 160 12 

" Gymowe of a sperynge. vertinella, 
gemella."— -P> ompt.Patv. (see note). 
44 The gimew or henge of a dore. ver- 
tebra, vertibulum." — Baret. 
44 Alliances, gimmouls, or gimmoul- 
rings. " — Cotgrave. 

Gynger, sb. 74 16 

Gyrdil, sb. 124 47 

Gyrdiron, sb. a gridiron, 163 39 
Gyrdlestead, sb. 206 9 

"Thegirdlcstead. cinctura."— Baret. 
Gyse, sb. guise, 147 40 

Gyterne, sb. a guitar, 82 3 

"Gyterne. samba, c\U>Ma"— Prompt. 
Parv. (see note). 

"Gitterne or rebecke. fidicula." — 
Huloet. 

Gyves, sb. 152 27 

Gyzer of a bird, sb. 75 26 

Ha ha, interj. I 7 

Haberdasher, sb. 80 47 

Habergeon, sb. a small 

hawberk, 163 40 

44 Haburyone or hawberk (haburgyn). 

lorica." — Prompt. Parv. 
14 An babergion or cote of 
Baret. 



INDEX OK ENGLISH WORDS. 



289 



COL. LINK. 

Habilitie, sb. 109 40 

Habit, sb. 149 29 

Habit, v. 149 44 

Hack, sb. a mattock, 5 10 

41 Hach, hachell, hachet."— Sherwood. 

Haddocke, sb. fish, 158 40 

Haft, sb. a handle, 9 30 

" The hud,, hilt, or liiindlu of any toole 
or weapon, manubrium."— Baret. 

Haggesse, sb. a sort of 

pudding, 85 12 

Haifer, sb. a heifer, 71 36 

Haire of hanks, sb. hares, 202 35 

Halbart, sb.falx, 33 38 

"Halbarde, a wepen— halebarde." — 
Palsgrave. 

Halfe, sb. 16 5 

Hall, sb. 12 41 

Halowe, v. to harrow land, 181 1 

Halo we, v. to hallow, 180 47 

Halte, v. 16 38 

Halter, sb. 74 28 

Halybutte, sb. fish, 195 27 
.Hame of a horse, sb. a 

horse collar, 17 37 

"Attelles. the haumes of a draught 
hones collar; the two flat sticks 
that encompass it." — Cotgrave. 

Hamme, sb. the ham of 

the leg, 17 22 

" The hamme of ones legge behind the 
knee, poples."— A»rrf, 

Hammer, sb. 74 20 

Hamper, sb. 72 47 

Hamper, v. 78 39 

Hancel, sb. a handsel, 55 31 

Hanch, sb. of a beast, 22 27 

Hand, at, 23 21 

Handbell, sb. 57 20 

Hande, sb. 22 41 

Handersome,a^'.meddlingl62 12 

Handfast, adj. betrothed, 36 3 

Handfast, v. to betroth, 36 13 

Handful, sb. 185 26 

Handgrope, sb. furcifnr, 170 6 



27 


17 


26 


47 


27 


18 


lo}>y8 


."— 


61 


22 


28 


7 


79 


42 



COL. LIN*. 

Handil, sb. a handle, 125 2 

Handil, v. to handle, 127 18 

Handle, sb. 23 26 

Handle, v. 24 24 

Handmayd, sb. 197 31 

Handsome, adj. 162 11 

Hangman, sb. 20 31 

Hant, v. to haunt, 24 47 
Hanvel, sb. a worthless 

person, 56 10 

"Hanvell, kuare. semissis homo." — 
Htdoet. 

Hap, v. to chance, 
Happe, sb. fortune, 
Happe, i?. to cover, 

"Happyn or whappyn yn clo}>y8."- 
Prompt. Parv. (see note). 

Happen, v. 
Hapte, adj. happed, 
Harbagar, sb. 
Harborie, sb. a lodging. 

A,S. htreberga, 104 29 
Harborleaae, adj. 91 5 

Harborowe, sb. a lodging, 180 24 

" I harborowe, I lodge one in an inne. 
je herberge." — Palsgrave. 

Harbours, sb. 222 36 

Hards, adj. 30 7 

Hardel, *b< a hurdle, 55 46 

Harden, v. 61 23 

Hardle, sb. hurdle, 31 18 

" Hardell— claie."— Palsgrave. 

Hardy, adj. 97 18 

Hare, sb. 28 13 

Harefoote, sb. herb, 178 29 

Harke, v. to hearken, 32 8 

Harken, v. 61 24 

Harle, v. to hurl, 32 20 

Harlotrie, sb. 104 30 

Harlotte, sb. 177 2 

Harme, sb. 32 28 

Harme, v. 32 32 

Harmelesse, adj. 91 4 

Harmonicke, adj. 121 83 



290 



IKDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LI* I. 

Harne, sb. the brain, 32 39 

"pe harne*. hoc eerebnim."— Catk. 

Angl. 
"Henrys, or brayne. cerebrum."— 

Prompt. Parv. 

Harnesse, sb. 85 13 

Harnesse, v. 90 19 

Harowe, sb. a harrow, 180 20 

flarowe, v. to harrow the 

ground, 181 3 

Harpe, sb. a musical in- 
strument, 32 47 

Harpe, v. to play on the 

harp, 33 4 

Harrish, adj. like a hare, 145 30 

Harry, r. to plunder, 

han-ass, 106 31 

" I harry or carry by force." — Pals- 
grave. 

Hart, sb. deer, 33 24 

Harte, sb. a heart, 33 23 

Harte, v. to encourage, 33 32 
Harth, sb. the hearth of 

a fireplace, 84 3 

Hartsease, sb. flower, 204 42 

Harts tongue, sb. herb, 167 15 

Harvest, sb. 92 15 

Hasil, sb. hazel, 126 35 

Haskarde, sb. proletarius, 30 25 

"Baskerde, a rough fellow (Deklcer), 
called in the North, haspert.'' - 

" Vilanehastarddig." Percy's Rel.p.26. 
Hallhvell. 

Hasle, sb. a hazel, 35 29 

Hasle or hasil, 129 40 

Haspe, sb. a latch, 35 34 

Haspe, v. to bolt a door, 35 37 

"Agrapher. to buckle, grapple, hasp, 
clasp. " — Cot grave. 

Haste, sb. speed, 36 18 

Hastle or hastil, 129 39 

Hasty, adj. Ill 39 

Hatch, v. "to hatch 

eggs," 38 12 

Hatche, sb. 88 3 



COL. LIV*. 



Hatches of a ship, sb. 38 10 

Hatchet, sb. 86 38 

Hate, r. 39 16 

Hateful, adj. \ \&7 5 

Haterid, sb. hatred, 116 8 

Hatte, sb. 37 10 

Hauke, sb. a hawk, 44 30 

Hauke, r. aueupari, 44 31 

Haute, adj. haughty, 45 12 

"Hawty, as one that is proude," — 

Palsgrave. 
" Hawte mynded, or harynge an elated 

or surprised hearte." — Huloet. 



Have, r. 


42 


37 


Haven, sb. 


61 


4 


Haver, sb. oats, 


74 


41 



" Havyr. hec arena." — Catk. Angl. 
"Aveneron. wild oats, barren oats, 
haver or oat grass."— Cotgrave. 

Haway, adv. 196 46 

Haw tree, sb. bramble, 46 37 

Hawe, sb. bramble, 45 23 

Hayle, sb. hail, 198 30 
Hayle, r. to hail, gran- 

dinare, 199 1 
Hayle, r. to hail, vade- 

moniare, 198 45 

Hayne, sb. hind. A.S. hina, 200 6 

Hazard play, sb. 30 26 

Head, sb. 205 36 

Heade, r. to behead, 205 41 

" I hedde a man, I cut of his heede. 

je decapite." — Palsgrave. 
"To be punished by death, to be 

headed/'— Baret. • 

Headed, adj. 51 31 

Headed, great, adj. 213 14 

Headlesse, adj. 91 23 

Headling, adj. headlong, 136 43 

Headman, sb. 20 32 

Heale, v. 207 31 

Healeable, adj. 2 26 

Healthful, adj. 185 88 

Healthy, *#. Ill 27 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



291 



COL. LINK. 

Heape, sb. 208 45 

Heape, v. 209 1 

Hearb, sb. 210 5 

Heard of catel, sb. 210 14 

Heare, v. 209 37 

Hearne, sb. a heron, 211 1 

Hearon, sb. a heron, 163 41 

Heartie, adj. HI 38 

Heasle, sb. a hazel tree, 211 38 

Heatable, adj. 2 32 

Heate, sb. 212 14 

Heate, v. 212 26 

Heath, sb. a common, 213 21 

Heath, sb. herb, 213 24 

Heave, v. 213 35 

Heaven, sb. 62 19 

Heavenly, adj. 100 10 

Heavie, adj. 112 41 

Heawe, v. to colour, 213 45 
"To hew or colour."— Afinsheu. 

Hebretiane, sb. a Hebrew, 19 30 
Hebrew, sb. 94 42 

Heck, sb. hatch, 54 9 

" Hec, hek, or hetche, or a dore. antica." 

— Prompt. Parv. 
"An heke. hec antica."— Cath. Angl. 

Heckfare, sb. a heifer, 29 1 

" Hekfere, beeste, or styrke, juvenca." 

— Prompt. Parv. 
"Heckfar. buccula."— Huloet. 

Heckle, sb. a comb to 

dress flax, 47 22 

" Hekele (heykylle). mataxa." Promp. 
Patv. 

Heckle, v. to dress flax, 47 25 

" Am nat I a «eat gentrlman ? my 
father was a hoeyer, and my mother 
dyd heckell flaxe." — Palsgrave. 



Heckyl, sb. a comb, 


125 


30 


Heded with yron, 


49 


8 


Hedge, sb. 


51 


40 


Hedge, v. 


51 


44 


Hedgehog, sb. 


157 


43 



COL. LINK. 

Hedstall, sb. 13 38 

"The headstall, capital."— Bard. 
" Headstall for a brydle. aurica, fron- 

tak."— Huloet 
" A head-stall, headstraine, or halter. 

cheTestra,"~- She* mood. 

Hedye, adj. headstrong, 97 19 

Hee, pron. 46 20 

Heede, sb. observation, 52 11 

Heede, v. 52 24 

Heele, sb. 59 19 

Heerlesse, adj. hairless, 91 26 
" Heerles, or without heere." — Huloet. 

Heft, sb. a hilt or handle, 52 43 

Height, sb. 53 33 

Helhound, sb. tricerberus, 221 5 

Hell, sb. 54 45 

Hell, sb. a hill, 54 46 

" And now this day is corven oute of stone 
Without© hoodi, of that holy hel." 

— Lydgate, quot. by Hallhvell. 

Hellish, adj. infernal, 145 31 

Helmette, sb. 87 4 

Help, sb. 58 33 

Help, v. 58 36 

Helth, sb. health, 59 7 

Helve, v. to drink, 59 11 

Hemlocke, sb. a herb, 158 41 

Hemme, sb. 59 41 

Hemme, v. 60 1 

Heraoroydea, sb. 214 32 

Hempe, «£, 59 44 

Henbane, sh 19 11 

Hence, iwfc\ 63 20 

Henhouse, sb. 225 25 

Henne, sb. 60 30 

Hent, v. to snatch, 66 10 

"Cahchpgeorhentynge.apprehencio." 
— Pfompt. Patv. 

" I hente, I take by violonce, or to 
catche. je happe. This terme is 
nat utterly comen." — Palsgrave. 

Her, pron. 70 88 

Herald, sb. "an herald 

for war," 15 45 



292 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORM*. 



COL. LUX. 

Herald, d>. "an herald 

for peace," 15 46 : 

Herb, sb. 81 8 ; 

H erbe -garth, *b. herbarium, 34 11 

Herbe-»agape, fk/jmbp 26 37. 

•♦The Wbe ferula doth brag forth in , 
Media, Sagapenum; in Cyrene, j 
Aromomactim and in Syria, Gal- | 
banam."— Get ante** Herbal* ed. j 
1636, p. 1036. | 

Herboure, sb. 222 35 ! 

Herd, *L a keeper, pastor, 81 17 j 

Herdofcattell, *b. 

Here, adv. 

Herebye, adv. 

Heresy §h. 

Heritage, sb. 

Herke, v. to hearken, j 

Hermit, sb. 

Heme, $b. a heron, 

Heroicall, adj. 

Herring, sb, 

Herse, tk monummtum, 

44 An bene set up at a tolcmne buriall." 
—Bard. 

Herth of a fyer, sb. 83 1 

Hest, sb. a promise. A.S. 

has, 91 43 

" pay dyden hys heate. M — Allit. Poems, 
A. 632. 



Hil, r. to corer, 



81 


18 


84 


16 


96 


15 


108 


16 


11 


37 


81 


29 


152 


4 


149 


30 


81 


38 


14 


27 


136 


19 


82 


18 



Hete, sb. heat, 


89 


13 


Hette, part heated, 


86 


17 


Hewe, v. to cut, 


94 


25 


Hewell, sb. a bird, 


56 


13 


"An hickwail or witwall 


. rireo 


n 


Baret. 






Hewge, adj. huge, 


95 


36 


Hewhall, sb. bird, 


13 


41 


Hey day, interj. 


196 


40 


Heyer, sb. 


74 


31 


Heyry, adj. hairy, 


106 


46 


High, adj. 


119 


13 


Hil, sb. 


123 


19 



COL. LOT. 

123 35 

•* I hyll, I wrappe or lappe. je eoaven. 
Ton mnat hyll yon wel nowe 
anyghtee, the wether is eolde.** — 
Palsgrave. 

Hillocke, sb. 159 9 

Hilt of a sworde, sb. 130 23 

Himne, sb. a hymn, 121 26 

Himp, v. to prune, 132 10 

Hine, sb. a hind, 139 6 

"An hyne. uto a aerrande."— Calk. 
Angl. 

Hing, v. to hang, 135 36 

"To hynge. pendere."~-C<iM. Angl. 

Hingel, sb. a hinge, 56 8 

u Hyngel of a dore. curia."— /fuloet. 

Hipp*, sb. 140 9 

Hirdil, sb. a hurdle. A.S. 

hyrdel, 126 21 

Hirdle, sb. a drag, 125 4 

" I will drag thee on a hurdle thither." 
—Romeo and Juliet, m. 5. 

Hirk, sb. irksomeness, 142 14 
Hirk, v. to grow weary, 142 16 

" I fikfj 1 waie weryc or dupleasaunte 
of a thyuge." — P&kgrvve* 

Hirkful, adj. irksome, 187 6 

RiB t pron. 143 33 

Hisse, v. 143 29 

Historie, sb. 104 32 

Historiographer, sb. 81 1 

Hit, v. 149 13 

Hitherto, adv. 154 41 

Hive, sb. 152 28 

Hive, v. 152 35 

Hobbel, sb. a dullard, 55 34 

" HobbU, an KtiaAS-HalliweU. 

Hobie, sb. a hawk, 96 13 

44 Hoby,hawke. alaudariua."— Prompt. 
Pa tit. 

Hobyhauke, sb. 44 38 

44 Hobyhauke. alandaxins." - Unlet*. 



INDEX OF BKGLISH WOBD8. 



293 



COL. LINK. 

Hodeman blind, sb. blind- 
man's buff, 135 19 

" Clignemusset. the childish play called 
hodman-blind, hairy-racket, or are 
you all hid." — Cotgrave. 



Hoe, intmj. 
Hoggates, adt\ how, 
Hoggish, adj. 

Hogrel, sb. a sheep, ] ~- 



154 

39 

145 



31 
45 
19 
38 

47 

" A hogrell, a sheepe two yeres olde. 
bidens." — Buret. 

Hogshead, sb. 206 10 

Hole, sb. 160 33 

Hole, v. to bore through, 160 44 

Holland, sb. 23 8 

Holowe, adj. hollow, 181 13 

Holy, adj. 100 11 

Holye, sb. holly tree, 99 26 

Holyocke, sb. flower, 159 44 

Home, sb. 161 23 

Homicide, sb. 117 13 

HomiHe, sb. 99 27 

Hone, aft. a grindstone* 168 7 

Honest, adj. 92 38 

Honest, v. to do honour to, 92 26 



"8ir Amorous, 
honested my 
presence." — 
Woman. 


you hare yenr much 

lodging witn your 

Ben Jonson, Silent 


Honoure, sb. 




223 1 


Honoure, v. 




223 35 


Honye, sb. 
Honysuckle, sb. 




102 14 
j 128 33 
(185 11 


Hoode, sb. 




156 3 


Hoof of a foote, 


sb. 


157 20 


Hooke, sb. 




159 20 


Hooke, v. 




159 32 


Hookie, adj. 




98 46 


" Hooky, or full of hookes 
Huloet. 


. hamosus." 



Hookster, sb. a huckster, 74 34 

Hooper, §L 74 35 

Hoord, sb. a hoard, 175 18 

Hoord, 9. to hoard, 175 23 



COL. LINK. 

Hope, sb. 169 44 

Hope, v. 170 2 

Hoppe, sb. plant, 169 24 

Hoppe, v. 169 14 

Hopper of a mill, sb. 72 1 6 

Hopyard, sb. 210 27 

Hopyarde, $L 30 27 

Horehound, sb. herb, 221 6 
Hombeak, *k flah, 207 5 

44 Horn Itcke, fyscha.*'— Prompt, Parv. 

44 A home-fish, horoe-beake. aiguille." 
— SA&wo&tf* 

44 Homtecke, afysshe lykeamackerell." 
— Palsgrave. 

Home, sb. 172 19 

Horrel, sb. a libertine, 56 11 

44 Horel or hulloure. fornicator." — 

Ptompt. Parv. 
"florrell, or whoremonger* concu- 

Mtav. r, —ffuUtt, 

Horribil, adj. 129 16 
Horrible, adj. 113 46 
Horse, sb. 172 45 
Horse, adj. hoarse, 173 4 
Horsecome, sb. a horse- 
comb, 161 38 
Horseknop, s b. knapweed , 1 69 30 
Horseleach, sb. a farier, 205 18 

44 Horseleche, or ferrour. equarius 
medicus." —Huloet. 

Horseleache, sb. worme, 205 19 

Horse shooe, sb. 154 18 

Horsy, adj. hoarse, 108 25 

Hose,t&. 221 42 

Hospitable, adj. 3 28 

Hospitall, sb. 14 29 

Hospitall, adj. 14 28 

Hostage, sk 11 17 

Hostayle, sb. horsetail, 199 16 

44 Queue tie chevnL share-grass, horse- 
wiilow, hom'-tniL "— Cotgrave. 

Hoste, sb. host of men, 175 46 

Hoste, sb. hospes, 175 47 

Hostel, sb. 56 3 

Hostler, sb. 73 46 



294 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Hostrye, sb. an inn, 104 33 

" Hostry or inne. hosteL" — Palsgrave. 
" An hostrie, hospitium." — Bard. 



Hotchpotte, sb. a mixed 






dish y 


177 


3 


Hote, adj. hot, 


178 


14 


Houfe of a horse, sb. 


217 


10 


Hourly, adj. ugly, 
Hauld, v. to hold, 


100 


12 


219 


2 


Hould in war, $b. 


218 


37 


Hould of a thing, sb. 


218 


38 


Hoult of wood, sb. arbor- 






etum, 


218 


32 


"A hoult, or gro?e of trees about a 
house. "Sherwood. 


Hound, sb. 


220 


37 


Houpe, sb. 


221 


27 


Houre, sb. 


222 


26 


House, sb. 


224 


45 


Householder, sb. 


79 


43 


House! eke, §b. herb, 


54 


35 


Houshould, ib. 


219 


8 


Houswil, sb. the Lord's 






Supper, 


125 


5 



"A howselynge. hec eommunicacio." 
Cath. Angl. j 

" Of the holy howsyll, the sacrament 
of the awter."— Sir T. Moris 
Works, p. 160. , 



col. Lnrm. 

Hugge, r. to shake for 

fear, 184 26 

"To huge. abhominarL "—CaM. Ang. 
M I hugge, I shrinke me in my bed." 
— Palsgrave. 

Hul for hogs, sb. a hogsty, 1 85 19 
" Hull, a pigsty, a hoveL"-/fallmll. 

Hulet, sb. an owl, 88 15 

Hulke, sb. 187 27 

Humane, adj. 19 22 

HumbiJ, adj. 129 1 

Humble, adj. 188 24 

Humiditie, sb. 109 41 

Humor, sb. 170 29 

Hundred, sb. 48 45 

Hundreth, adj. 88 44 

Hunger, sb. 72 14 

Hunger, v. 78 20 

Hungry, adj. 107 8 

Hunt, sb. 189 21 

Hunt, v. 189 23 

Hurle, sb. a throw, 191 3 

Hurle, v. 191 5 

Hurlebatte, sb. a dart, 37 33 

" Hurtiebattes. adides."— Huloet. 

Hurlepoole, sb. a fish, 160 42 

"A great fish named a whirlepoole. 
balaena." — Baret. 



Hovel, sb. 


56 


12 


Hover, v. 


77 


45 


Howe, 


180 


4 


Howgates, adc. how, 


39 


46 


Howre, sb. an hour, 


73 


36 


Hoy day, interj. 


196 


41 


Hoyne, v. Juerere, 


215 


20 



14 Hoine, to harass, worry, or oppress, 
also to whine."— Hallhuell. 

Hoyse, to, up, — to hoyst, 216 4 
Hubbleshowe, sb. tumult, 180 23 

" Hiry hary, hubbilschow." — Banna- 
tyne Poems, p. 173. 



Hucklebone, sb. 



185 



Hurlewinde, sb. 


135 


18 


Hurlyburly, sb. 


99 


28 


Hurt, sb. 


191 


45 


Hurt, v. 


191 


46 


Hurt, part. 


191 


47 


Hurtlebery, sb. 


104 


34 


Husbande, sb. 


23 


9 


Husbandrye, sb. 


104 


36 


Huske of corne, sb. 


194 


4 



Huskye, adj. full of husks, 98 47 

Huste, v. to keep silence, 194 23 

" I huste, I Btyll."— Palsgrave. 
" Husht or kepe silence, reticeo, sileo." 
Huloet. 

Huswyfe, sb. a housewife, 118 25 

Huswyverye, sb. 104 87 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



295 



COL. LINK. 

Hutche, ab. a chest. A.S. 

hwacca, 195 84 

" Hutche or whyche. cista, archa. " — 

Prompt. Pat v. 
" Hutche or cofer, called in the northe 

contrey an arke." — Huloet. 

Hyde, ab. a hide, 116 42 

Hyde, v. 117 7 

Hydles, ab. a hiding (116 17 

place, (125 3 

" Thay went and helde thame in hidils." 
Alexander, quot. hy HallhodL 

Hye, adj. high, 98 30 

Hye, p, to haste, 98 31 

Hyer, $L hire, 73 23 

Hym,j»»0fi. 131 35 

Hyndbury, ab. a raspberry. 

A.S. hind-ben, 104 31 

" The raspis bush, or hinde-berry." — 
GeraraVs Herbal, ed. 1636, p. 1272. 

Hynder, p. 78 . 19 
Hynderance, ab. impedi- 
ment, 21 34 
Hypocrace, ab. spiced wine, 7 23 
Hypocrisie, ab. 108 17 
Hypocrite, ab. 151 25 
Hyre, ab. hire, 143 10 
Hyre, v. to hire, 78 5 
Hysope, ab. herb, 170 7 
Hytherward, adv. 31 13 



Ice, ab. 

Ickies, ab. icicles, 

"IkylQekyUJ.itiria." 
(see note). 

Ides, ab. 
Idil, adj. idle, 
Idiotte, ab. 
Idle, adj. 
Idoll, ab. 

Ierland, ab. Ireland, 
If, oonj. 
Ignorance, ab. 
Ignorant, adj. 
II, adj. malua, 



114 29 
125 6 

' — Prompt.Parv. 



116 43 

129 2 

177 5 

116 29 
160 13 

23 10 

117 33 
21 87 
26 3 

124 1 



OOL. LINK. 

II, adv. male, 124 6 

He, ab. an island, 131 3 

Illude, v. to mock, 183 28 

Image, ab. 11 38 

Imagin, v. 134 24 

Imaginate, v. 41 44 

Imbecillitie, ab. 109 44 

Imboche, v. to engrave, 155 18 

" Imboce, imboced, imbocer, or chaser 
of plate."— Huloet. 

Imbroderer, ab. an em- 
broiderer, 79 45 
Imbushment, ab* 67 36 
Imitate, v. 40 29 
Immaculate, adj. 42 17 
Immediate, adj. 42 16 
Imminent, adj. 68 37 
Immoderate, adj. 42 18 
Immodest, adj. 92 43 
Immortally adj. 14 80 
Impatient, adj. 68 38 
Impe, ab. a scion, 131 7 

" Impe, or graffe. surculus."— Prompt. 
Parv. 

Impeache, v. 205 22 

Impediment, ab. 67 37 

Imperfect, adj. 48 7 

Impersonall, adj. 14 31 

Impetrate, t. to get, 40 80 

" To impetrate, to obtaine by request." 
— Minskeu. 

Impietie, ab, 109 42 

Imploy, r. to employ, 214 18 

Importance, ab. 21 85 

Importunate, adj. 42 19 

Importunitie, ab. 109 43 

Impossibil, adj. 129 17 

Impossible, adj. 114 1 

I raprudt-nte, adj. 68 40 

Impudent, adj. 68 39 

Impugnable, adj. 3 27 

Impugne, v. 184 37 

Impure, adj. 193 19 

Impute, v. 196 12 

In, prop. 188 25 



296 



IXDBX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Incessant, adj. 


oox.. 

26 


UKI. 

4 


Ineffable, adj. 


CAU lthx. 

3 20 


Inch, sb. 


134 


81 


Inefficace, adj. 


7 24 


Inchauntment, sb. en- 






Inelegant, adj. 


26 5 


chantment, 


67 


38 


Inevitable, adj. 


4 24 


Incident, adj. 


68 


41 


Inexcusable, adj. 


4 23 


Incite, v. 


151 


35 


\ Inexorable, adj. 


4 25 


Inclyne, v. 


139 


46 


Inexpiable, adj. 


4 26 


Income, sb. a new comer 


,161 


45 


Infamie, sb. 


101 37 


" Lat's try this income how he stands, 


Infamouse. adj. 


226 7 


An' eik us sib by shakin hands." 


Infancie, sb. 


96 28 


— Tatras, quot. by Jamieson. 


Infant, sb. a child, 


25 11 


Inconstance, sb. 


21 


36 


Infaree, v. to cram, 


33 16 


Incontinent, adj. 


68 


42 


" Infaree or stuffe. infarcio 


."—ff*bft. 


Inconvenient, adj. 


68 


43 


Infective, adj. infeetitms, 


158 33 


Incorporate, v. 


41 


45 


Inferior, sb. 


170 44 


Incorporature, sb. 


192 


14 


Inferioure, adj. 
Infernall, adj. 
Infinite, adj. 
Infirmitie, sb. 
Inflamable, adj. 


223 46 


Incostive, adj. 


153 


43 


14 33 


Increate, adj. uncreated, 


41 


19 


151 38 


Incredibil, adj. 
Incredible, adj. 


129 
114 


18 
3 


109 45 
3 13 


Increment, sb. 


67 


39 


Inflame, v. 


18 12 


Increpate, v. to chide, 


40 


33 


Inflate, v. 


39 36 


41 Increpation. an increpation, chiding, 


Inflate, part, inflated, 


39 39 


reproof, rebuke."— Cotgrave. 




Influence, sb. 


63 46 


Incroch, v. to encroach, 


155 


19 


Inforcement, sb. enforce- 




Incruatate, v. 


40 


34 


ment, 


67 40 


Inculcate, v. 


40 


35 


Infortunate, adj. unfor- 




Incuriouse, adj. 


226 


6 


tunate, 


42 20 


Incurre, v. 


190 


28 


Ingenderable, adj. 


4 27 


Incuse, v. to accuse, 


195 


5 


" Ingendrable. genitivus."- 


-Huloet. 


Indebted, adj. 
Indemned, adj. harmless 


49 
, 49 


35 
36 


Ingrame, adj. ignorant, 


18 8 






Ingrave, v. to engrave, 


42 46 


" Indempned. indemnis. — 


HuloH. 




Ingurgitate, v. 


41 47 


Indenture, sb. 
Indifferent, adj. 


192 
68 


26 
44 


"To ingurgitate. engloutir."— Sher- 
wood. 


Indignation, sb. 


165 


21 


" Ingurgitation of meate and dryncke, 


Indivisibil, adj. 


129 


19 


or beastely feadynge. 


alogia,"— 


Indivisible, adj. 


114 


5 


Huloet. 




Induce, v. 


182 


16 


Inhabit, v. 


149 45 


Induct, v. 


182 


21 


Inhabitant, sb. 


26 6 


Indurate, adj. 


41 


20 


Inherit, v. 


149 46 


Indure, v. 


193 


6 


Inheritance, sb. 


21 88 


Industrie, sb. 


104 


41 


Inhibit, v. 


149 47 


Industriouse, adj. 


226 


8 


Inholder, sb. an inn- 




Inebriate, v. 


41 


46 


keeper, 


79 44 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



297 



Inhonest, v. to disgrace, 


COL. 

92 


UKR. 

27 


Intemperate, adj. 


COL. 

42 


UXI, 

22 


Inhospitable, adj. 


4 


28 


Intent, sb. 


66 


24 


Iniquitie, sb. 


109 


46 


Intentive, adj. 


153 


14 


Injurie, sb. 
iDJurie, v. to injure, 


104 
106 


42 
40 


41 Intentyve or dvlygentlye, or with a 
ryxed mynde. — Huloet. 


" To injurie one." — Bard. 






Intercept, v. 
Interest, sb. 


70 
92 


27 
16 


Injuriouse, adj. 


227 


16 


Interioure, adj. 


223 


44 


Injustice, sb. 


115 


16 


Interlude, sb. 


183 


18 


Inke, sb. 


138 


17 


Interrupte, v. 


190 


1 


Inmost, adj. 


92 


39 


Intise, v. to entice, 


148 


18 


Inmoste, adj. 


176 


13 


Intrappe, v. to entrap, 


27 


32 


Inne, sb. 


132 


47 


Intrayles, sb. the intes- 






Innocence, sb. 


63 


47 


tines, 


17 


21 


Innocens, adj. innocent, 


65 


44 


Intreatie, sb. 


110 


1 


Innovate, v. 


40 


38 


Introduct, sb. an intro- 






Innumerable, adj. 


w 


29 
29 


duction, 
Introduct, v. 


182 
182 


24 
23 


Inordinate, adj. 


42 


21 


Introductorie, sb. 


104 


43 


Inquisitoure, sb. 


223 


14 


Invade, v. 


9 


2 


Insatiable, adj. 


4 


30 


Invent, v. 


67 


4 


Inscribe, v. 


113 


37 


Inventive, adj. 


153 


84 


In&enee f sb. 


63 


29 


Inventorie, sb. 


104 


44 


Insensible, adj. 


114 


7 


Investigate, v. 


42 


4 


Insight of household, sb. 






Invigilant, adj. watchful 


, 26 


7 


furniture, 


119 


41 


Invigilate, v. to watch, 


42 


5 


Insight of knowledge, sb. 


119 


42 


Inviolabil, adj. 


129 


20 


losimulate, r. 


42 


2 


Inviolable, adj. 


4 


31 


Insinuate, v. 


42 


1 


Inviolate, adj. 


42 


23 


Inspire, v. 


143 


18 


Inviouse, adj. envious, 


227 


17 


Instant, sb. 


25 


37 


Invite, v. 


151 


32 


Instant, v. to urge, 


25 


30 


Invocate, v. 


40 


39 


Instigate, v. 


40 


36 


Inwarde, adj\ 


31 


10 


Instimulate, v. 


42 


3 


Irchen, sb. hedgehog, 


61 


6 


Institute, sb. 


196 


7 


" An hedghog, an irchin. herinaceue." 


Institute, v. 


196 


16 


— Bard. 






Instruct, v. 


182 


22 


" Irchen, a lyttel beest mil of pricket, 


Instrument, sb. 


67 


41 


herieson." — Palsgrave. 






Intangil, v. to entangle, 


128 


1 


Ire, sb. anger, 


143 


11 


Intayle, v. to engrave, 


199 


27 


Irish, adj. 


145 


21 


" Intayle or grave ymagea 
Huloet. 


. ezculpo." 


Irk, sb. irksomcness, 
Iron, sb. 


142 
163 


14 
43 


Integritie, sb. 


109 


47 


Irrecuperable, aaj. irre- 
coverable, 


4 


39 


Intellectuall, adj. 


14 


34 


" Irremediable, remidilefs, redresleei. 


Intelligence, sb. 


64 


23 


recureleas, irrecuperable, 


unrecorer- 


Intemperance, sb. 


21 


39 


able."— Cotgrove. 







298 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Irreparable, adj. 4 42 
Issew, sb. issue, 94 43 
Issew, v. to issue, 95 16 
It, pron. 148 42 
Italian, sb. 19 29 
Italie, sb. 99 29 
Italyane, sb. 19 41 
Itch, v. 150 25 
Itche, sb. 150 16 
Iterate, v. 40 37 
Itinerarye, sb. 104 45 
Iverye, sb. ivory, 104 46 
Iwisse, adv. truly, cer- 
tainly. A.8. gewis, 143 35 

Jabil, v. to jabber, 126 45 

Jack, sb. armour, 5 11 

.Jackdaw, sb. 45 42 

Jacket, sb. 88 16 

Jacksause, sb. 44 47 

Jade, sb. 8 28 

Jag, t\ 10 22 

Jagge, sb. 10 9 

Jake, sb. a privy, 12 13 
Jandise, sb. the yellow 

jaundice, 147 46 

Jangil, v. to jangle, 127 23 

Jangle, t>. 24 4 

Januarie, «&. 104 38 

Jape, sb. 26 25 

Jape, v. 26 33 

Jargon, «6. rhyme, 163 42 

Jargon, v. to trifle, 164 42 

Jarre, v. 29 23 

Javelin, sb. 133 47 

Jayle, sb. a jail, 198 29 

Jeast, «6. a jest, 212 1 

Jeast, v. to jest, 212 5 

Jegotte, sb. a hash, 177 4 

44 Jegot or puddynge made wyth egges 
and fleehe chopped and mynced. 
insitium." — Huloet. 

Jelouse, adj. jealous, 226 5 

Jeopardie, sb. 97 17 

Jeoperdouse, adj. 227 15 



Jerk, sb. a lash, 81 27 

4< Fess6e. a scutch on the breech, a 
lash on the buttocks, a jerk on the 
pcjBteriorttinfl." — Cotgrave. 

Jerkin, sb. a small coat, 134 1 
Jet, sb. a toy, jest, 85 45 

Jette, v. to gesticulate, 86 9 

" I jette, I make a countenaunce with 
my legges. je me jamboye." — Pals- 
grave. 

" Jettyn. verno."— Prompt. Parv. (see 
note). 

Jewe, sb. 94 14 

Jewel, sb. 56 16 

Jewish, ad;'. 145 27 

Jole of flsh, sb. the chops, 160 34 

14 Iol or heed, caput."— Prompt. Parv. 
(see note). 

Jolitie, sb. 110 2 

Jolly, adj. 100 13 

Joparde, v. to jeopard, 31 5 
Jouke in warre, sb. a 

military expedition, 217 47 

Journall, sb. 14 84 

Journay, v. 197 16 

Jowel of a bridge, sb. 56 14 

41 Jowel : the space between the piers 
of a bridge.'— Hallrwcll. 



Joy, sb. 
Joy, v. 
Joynct, sb. 
Joynct, v. 
Joyncture, sb. 
Joyne, v. 

Joynt of body, sb. 
Joynt of a finger, sb. 
Joynt of a straw, sb. 

Joyouse, adj. 

Joyse of a house, sb. 
Jubbe, sb. a jug, 



214 
214 
215 
215 
192 
215 
215 
215 
215 
(226 
(227 
215 
181 



8 
15 
31 
35 
27 
21 
32 
34 
33 

9 
18 
46 
30 



44 With him he brought a jubbe of 
The Sktp- 



M alvesie." — Chaucer, 
manners Tale. 

Juce of herbes, sb. juice, 182 
Judge, sb. * 183 



15 
6 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



299 



COL. LINK. 

Judge, v. 183 12 

Judgeable, adj. 

Judgement, sb. 

Judicial]., adj. 

Jugge, sb. 

Juggil, v. to juggle, 

Juggle, v. 

Julie, sb. the month, 

June, sb. the month, 

Junior, sb. 

Juniper tree, sb. 

Junkets, sb. 

Jurisdiction, sb. 

Jury, sb. Judaea, 

Jury, sb. ' 

Jussell, sb. a hash," 

"Jusselle or dyschelle, dyshemete. 
ju8sellum. ,, — Prompt. Parv. (see 
note). 

"Jussell, a meat made of chopped 
herbes. minutal."— Huloet. 

194 29 

115 7 

115 6 

98 5 

136 31 



3 


3 


66 


30 


14 


35 


184 


23 


127 


20 


184 


34 


99 


30 


189 


28 


170 


42 


79 


46 


88 


19 


165 


22 


104 


39 


104 


40 


57 


22 



Juste, adj. 
Justice, sb. justitia, 
Justice, sb. judex, 
Justifie, v. 
Jutting, part. 

Kalends, sb. 
Kater, sb. a caterer, 



64 

71 



47 
31 



"A cater: a steward, a manciple, a 
provider of cates. opsonator." — 
Baret. 

Keene, adj. 69 25 

Keepe, v. 70 14 

Kembe, v. to comb, 60 3 

" Eeme wulle, or othere lyke. pectino." 

Prompt. Pat v. 
" I kembe my heed." — Palsgrave. 

Kemelin, sb. a bowl, 134 2 

" He gotb, and geteth him a kneeding 
trough, 
And after a tubbe and a kemelin, 
And prively he sent hem to his in." 
—Chaucer, The Miller's Tale^ 

Kemp, sb. hair, 59 45 

Kenne, v. to know, 60 36 



COL. LINK. 

Kercher, sb. 74 36 

" Kercho or kyrchefe. peplum." — 
Prompt. Parv. 

Kerlewe, sb. a curlew, 94 44 
Kerne, sb. the kernel of 

a nut, 81 39 

Kernel, sb. 56 18 

Kernell, sb. 57 46 

Kerve, v. to engrave, 83 6 

** Kervynor gravyn. sculpo." — Prompt. 

Parv. 
"I kerve as a kerver dotbe an ymage. 

je taille." — Palsgrave. 

Kerve, to, meate, 83 7 

** I kerve as a lordes karver dothe at his 
table, je tranche." — Palsgrave. 

Keslep, sb. a renet bag, 70 25 

" Keslop. a stomach used for rennet." 
Hallrwell. 

Kcttyl, sb. a kettle, 125 7 

Kever, sb. a cover, 74 38 

Kever, v. to cover, 78 21 
Kewle, sb. a brake for a 

horse's mouth, 95 39 

" Kevle or kevyl for hors. mordale." — 
Prompt. Parv. 

Kewle, to, an horse, 95 41 

" One who rides a horse that is not 
under proper command with a 
halter, when he brings the halter 
under the horse's jaws and makes it 
pass through his mouth, is said to 
put a kewl on." — Jamieson. 

Kibble, sb. a cudgel, 113 22 

" Kibble : a stick with a curve or knob 
at the end, used for several purposes, 
but generally for playing the game 
of nurspell, which is somewhat 
similar to golf." — Hallrwell. 

Kil, v. to kill, 123 30 

Kinde, sb. genus, 134 43 

Kinde, adj. 135 9 

Kindil, v. to kindle, 127 21 

Kine, sb. cattle, 189 7 

King, sb. 135 53 

13 



300 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. L1XK 

Kingdome, A 161 39 

Kinglike, adj. 123 4 

Kingly, adj. 100 15 

Kinne, *£/ kindred, 133 1 

Kinsman, sb. 20 34 

Kintch of wood, sb. a 

bundle, 150 19 

" Knytche or bownche of woode. fascis." 
Huloet. 

Kirk, «&. church, 142 15 

Kisse, #*. 143 25 

Kim, r. 143 30 

Kit, sb. a little vessel, 148 43 

"A wooden vessel or pafl in which 
dishes are washed.** — Jamieson. 

Kith, sb. kin, 150 36 

Knappe, sb. a hillock, 27 1 

" The knap of a hill. verruca.— Aim- 
•worth. 

Knave, sb. 42 31 

Knavish, adj. 145 33 

Kneade, v. 205 42 

Kneele, v. 59 28 

Knit, sb. nit of a louse, 1 48 45 

Knit, v. to join, 149 14 

Knob on a tree, sb. 154 47 

" Knobbe or knotte yn a tre. vertex.** 

Prompt. Parv. 
*' Bosse : a knob, knot, or knur in a 

tree.'* — Cotgrmv. 

Knocke, sb. 158 18 

Knocke, v. 158 31 

Knot, sb. 176 25 

Knowe, r. 179 39 

Knowen, adj. known, 62 20 

Knowing, adj. 137 15 

Knowledge, sb. 52 3 

Knubbe, sb. a knob, 181 31 

Knurro, sb. a knob, 190 16 

44 Nodus arboris. a knot, knur, or knob 
in wood." — Nomenclator, 1585. 

Knyfe, sb. 118 19 

Knyght, sb. 119 17 

Knyghthood, sb. 156 11 



Kybe, sb. of the heel, 113 30 

" Burnt figges laid on, with a plaiater 
of wax, are good for lribed heeles." 
Baret. 

Kyble, sb. a cudgel, 125 28 
Kydcote, sb. a place in 

which to keep kids, 178 17 

Kydde, ti.akid, 116 4 

Kydgel, sb. a cudgel, 56 19 

Kydgell, v. to cudgel, 57 35 

Kvt\ sb. kine, 98 42 

Krldcrkin, sb. 134 4 

Kyle, sh.bilis, 130 42 

"A kyle. hoc ulcus."— Caih. Ang. 

Kyndly, adj. ' 100 14 

Kynred, sb. kindred, 48 44 

Kyrtil, sb. a petticoat, 125 9 

" Kvrtyl. tunica.**— Prompt. Parv. 
(see note). 

" A kyrtelle. ubi a cote."— Cath. Ang. 
Kytchen, sb. 61 7 

Kytchin, sb. 134 3 

Kyte, sb. bird, 150 47 

Kythe, v. to acknowledge. 

A.S. cithan, 152 3 

" Kithe your almesse upon me poure 
wretche."— Chaucer, Frerfs Tale. 



Label, sb. 
Labelled, adj. 
Lnbil, sb. a lable, 
Lables of a miter, sb. 
Laboriouse, adj. 
Laboure, sb. 
Laboure, r. 
Lace, sb. 
Lace, v. 

Lache, sb. a lake, 
Lacke, sb. 
Lacke, v. 
Lackie, sb. 
Ladde, sb. a boy, 
Ladder, sb. 

Lade, sb. a load. A.S. 
14 A lay de. ubi a burdyn 



56 20 

49 37 

126 2 

126 12 

227 19 

223 15 

223 89 

6 37 

7 2 
5 43 
5 9 
5 26 

98 43 

7 31 

71 15 

Mad, 8 29 
"—Cath. Ang. 



INDBX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



301 



COL. LINK. 



Ladil, sb. a ladle, 


125 


11 


Ladle, sb. 


9 


5 


Ladye, sb. 


96 


44 


Lag, v. 


10 


23 


Laggon, sb. a flaggon, 


163 


44 


Lake, sb. 


12 


11 


Lambe, sb. 


18 


26 


Lame, adj. 


17 


46 


Lame, v. 


17 


42 


Lament, v. 


67 


5 


Lamentable, adj. 


3 


33 


Lampron, sb. a lamprey, 


163 


46 


"A lampron. hec murenula." — Catk, 


Ang. 






Lance, sb. a javelin, 


22 


11 


Lance, sb. a staff, 


22 


12 


Lanch, to, into the sea, 


22 


32 


Lanch, to, over a boke, 


22 


34 


Lande, sb. 


22 


42 


Lande, v. 


22 


47 


Lander, sb. a lavender, 






washer, 


74 


8 


" Lauender, wassber, or 


lawndere. 


lotrix."— Prompt. Patv 






" Laundre, a wassher. layendiere." — 


Palsgrave. 






Lane, sb. 


19 


2 


Laneret, sb. a hawk, 


94 


1 


" Lanret, hauke. tardarius.' 


'—Prompt. 


Parv. 






Language, sb. 


11 


14 


Language, v. to speak, 


11 


38 


Languish, v. 


144 


25 


Lanterne, sb. 


82 


4 


Lap up, v. 


27 


20 


Lappe, sb. 


27 


2 


Lappe, v. 


27 


19 


Lapwing, sb. bird, 


136 


20 


Larde, sb. 


29 


46 


Larded, adj. 


49 


25 


Larder, eb. 


74 


39 


Large, adj. 


31 


28 


Largesse, sb. 


85 


14 


Larke, sb. bird, 


31 


44 


Lasciviouse, adj. 


226 


10 



Laske, sb. diarrhoea, 


COL. LIMB. 

35 20 


"Laske, a disease, flux de ventre." — 


Palsgrave. 




Last, v. to endure, 


35 45 


Last, adj. 


35 46 


Last, at, 


36 1 


Lastage, sb. ballast, 


11 19 


" A lastage or fraghte of a schippe. 
hec saburra." — Catk. Ang. 


Lasting, adj. 


136 45 


Latche, sb. 


38 4 


Latchet, sb. 


88 20 


Late, adj. 


39 15 


Latten, sb.. a metal, 


61 9 


" Laton, metal (laten or laton metall). 


auricalum." — Prompt. 


Parv. (see 


note). 




Latth, sb. a lathe, 


38 39 


Lattin, sb. a metal, 


134 6 


Lattesse, sb. lattice, 


85 31 


Lattise, sb. lattice, 


147 47 


Laude, sb. praise, 


43 31 


Laude, v. to praise, 


43 33 


Laugh, v. 


45 10 


Laughter, sb. 


74 45 


Launce, v. to lance, 


21 17 


Laurel, sb. 


56 23 


Lavander, sb. herb, 


79 47 


Lavatorie, sb. 


104 47 


Lave eared, adj. long- 




eared, 


42 45 


" Or doth thy glorie stand in outward 


elee? 
A lave-eared asse with 


gold may 


trapped be."— Hairs Satires, vl. 2. 


Lavender cotten, sb. 


80 1 


Laver, sb. 


74 40 


<( A laver or an ewer out of which 


water is poured upon the hands to 


wash them."— Bart/. 




" A lavyr. hoc lavacrum."— 


Catk. Ang. 


Lavish, v. 


144 22 


Law, sb. 


45 25 


Lawful, adj. 


185 39 


Lawle8.se, sb. an outlaw, 


(85 15 
91 6 



302 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LINK. 

Lawne, sb. linen, 44 18 

Lawyer, sb. 74 42 

Laxative, a^'. 153 35 

Laxe, sb. diarrhooa, 46 9 

" Laxe or flyxe. diarrhaM." — Htdoet. 

Layd, part, posit m t 197 36 

Layke, *&. play, 198 15 

44 He k^uye■dc , aelayk. ,, — Allit Poems, 
B. 1063, 

Layke, v. to play. A. 8. 

lacan, 198 18 

Lay kin, sb. a doll, 134 5 

•' Laykin, or thynge )>at chyldryn play 
wythe.*' — Prompt. Parv. (see note). 

Layne, v. to hide, 100 21 

44 Much longeyng haf I for )>e layncd." 

Allit. Poems, A. 244. 
44 Whar nathyng sal be hid ne laynd." 

Hampole's P. of C, ed. Morris, 

1. 6999. 

LayBure, sb. leisure> 192 28 

Layvel, sb. level, 56 22 

Lazare, sb. a leper, 29 2 

Lazarouse, adj. 226 11 

Lazaryc, sb. leprosy, 105 1 

Lazer, sb. a lazar, 75 10 

Leache, sb. gelly, 205 11 

44 White leach, gelatina amydalorum." 
— Bard. 

Leade, sb. 205 37 

Leade, v. 205 43 

Leaden, adj. 63 1 

Leadie, adj. plumbosus, 97 20 

Leafe, sb. 206 30 

League of peace, sb. 206 37 

League or myle, sb. 206 38 

Leale, adj. loyal, 207 36 

11 Lclc ubi trew."— Cath. Ang. 

Leame of fyre, sb. fax. 

A.S. koma, * 208 13 

44 Leem or lowe. flamma." — Prompt. 

Pan: (see note). 
"Leame of fvrc." — Huloet. 



COL. LINK. 



Leame of lightning, sb. 

corruscatio, 208 1 1 
44 Leame of lygbtnynge." — Htdoet. 

Learns of the son, sb. 

rays of the sun, 208 14 

Leaoe, adj. 208 37 

Leane, v. 208 33 

Leape, sb. 208 46 

Leape, v. 209 2 

Lease, sb. 'letting/ 204 45 

Lease, sb. l let,' 204 46 

Lease, v. to let, 204 43 

Lease, v. to lose, 211 33 

Lease byer, sb. conductor, 204 38 

Lease letter, sb. locator, 204 37 

Leashe, sb. 212 8 

Leasor, sb. locator^ 170 28 

Least, adj. 212 6 

Least, conj. lest, 212 7 

Least any way, 197 14 

Leatherne, adj. 63 3 

Leave, sb. 213 34 

Leave, v- 213 36 

Leehe, sb. a surgeon, 48 22 

Leche, sb. bloodsucker, 48 23 

Lecherouse, adj. 226 12 

Lecherye, sb. 105 ,2 

Lechoure, sb. a libertine, 223 16 

Lecture, sb. 192 30 

Ledde, part. 48 38 

Leeke, sb. 54 22 

Leekegarth, sb. 34 12 

Lefte, part. 52 46 

Legacye, sb. 96 22 

Lepto, sb. 39 29 

Lcgt'ttleEaayue, sb. 201 18 

Legge,. ah. 53 22 

Legged, great, adj. 213 8 

Legion, sb. 163 47 

Li m U tun, *£, a concubine, 164 3 

44 Lcmraan. concubina, amasia." — 
Prompt. Parv. (see note). 

44 A lemman, or a married mans concu- 
bine."— Baret. 

Lend, r. 64 41 

Length, sb. 65 40 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



303 



Lent, adj. 


COL. 

66 


LINB. 

15 


Light, to, on one, 


COL. LINK. 

119 30 


Lentel, sb. 


1?5 


12 


Lighten, v. 


61 27 


Leprye, sb. 


IQ5 


3 


Like, v. 


122 31 


Lerne, v. to learn , 


( 81 
(211 


47 
3 


Lilygarth, sb. 
Limbe, sb. 


34 13 
131 27 


Lesse, adj. 


84 


41 


Limit, sb. 


149 31 


Lessen, v. 


61 


25 


Limit, v. 


150 1 


Jiesson, sb. 


164 


1 


Limiter, sb. 


30 2 


Lest, conj. 


92 


10 


Limon, sb. a lemon, 


164 2 


Letharge, sb. lethargy, 


3i 


31 


Limp, v. 


132 11 


Lethargiouse, adj. 


226 


14 


Linche, v. to limp, 


134 34 


Lether, sb. leather, 


74 


47 


Line, sb. 


139 8 


Lethergie, sb. 


98 


26 


Line, to, clothes, 


139 17 


Lette, sb. an impediment, 85 


46 


Ling, sb. heath, 


135 25 


Lette, v. to hinder, 


86 


10 


"Lmgts of the hethe. 


bruera,*' — 


Letter, sb. 


73 


2 


Prompt, Pat v. (see not 


*). 


Lettesse, sb. a lettuce, 
Lettred, adj. 


85 
49 


32 
12 


Lingel, sb. a shoe tie, 


56 9 


Leve, sb. leave, 


90 


7 


" Lyngel or thonge. linguh 


\?—Huloet. 


Leven, v. to leaven, 


61 


26 


'• Lyngell that souters 


sowe with. 


Leventhe, adj. eleventh 


, 69 


18 


che%ros." — Palsgrave. 




Lever, sb. 


73 


20 


Linger, v. 


78 23 


Levite, sb. 


151 


26 


Lingwort, sb. herb, 


173 24 


Leyvel, v. to level, 


57 


36 


Linke, sb. a torch, 


138 13 


Libbe, v. to geld, 


113 


17 


Linke, sb. a chain, 
Linke, v. 


138 14 
138 19 


"That now, who pares 
libs his swine, 


his nails, or 


Linne, sb. linnen, 


133 2 


But he must first take counsel of the 


" Little he was, and eyer wore a breast- 


signe." — Hairs Satires, ii. 7. 




plate made of linne.*'- 


-Chapman's 


Libel, sb. 


56 


?4 


Iliad, ii 459. 




Liberalise, sb. 


110 


4 


Linnet, Mb. bird, 


86 43 


Liberall, adj. 
Libertye, so. 


14 


36 


Lionesse, sb. 


85 16 


110 


3 


Lippe, sL 


140 10 


Licence, sb. 


63 


30 


Lipped, great, adj. 


213 9 


Licentiouse, adj. 


227 


20 


Ltquoure, sh. 


223 17 


Lick, v. 


120 


26 


Liste, v. to please, 


147 13 


Licorise, sb. 


148 


1 


" If that me list to speke of ribaudrie." 


Liefer, to have, malle, 


78 


45 


— Chaucer, The Reve\ 


• Prologue. 


Lieutenant, sb. 


25 


27 


Liste of cloth, sb. 


147 11 


Lift, sb. 


118 


7 






Lifte, v. 


118 


10 


" Lyyst of clotlie. foragw 


"—Prompt. 


Lifter, sb. a fork, 


76 


36 


Pan: 




Light, sb. 


119 


18 


Listy, part, pleased, 


Ill 45 


Light, adj. 


119 


34 


Lite, adj. little, 


151 19 


Light, to, on horse, 


119 


28 


" From this exploit he spar'd nor peat 


Light, to, from horse, 


119 


29 


nor lite." — Fairfax's Tasso, xi. 26. 



304 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. ] 


LIKX. 


151 


19 


152 


11 


152 


16 


152 


19 


152 


15 


152 


17 


152 


18 


129 


3 


152 


8 


152 


36 



LitJe, adj. little, 

Litle boke, 
Litle flye, 
Litle king, 
Litle man, 
Litle woman, 
Littil, adj. little, 
Little, adj. 
Live, v. 

Livelode, sb. livelihood, 156 12 

Locke, sb. 158 19 

Locke of woll, sb. 158 20 

Locke, v. 158 33 

Locuste, sb. 194 30 

Lode, sb. a load, 156 20 

Lode, v. to load, 156 22 

Lodge, sb. 156 28 

Lodge, v. 156 31 

Loe, interj. 154 32 

Lofe, sb. a loaf, 157 21 

Loft,**. 157 10 

Loft, v. 157 16 

Lofty, adj. Ill 40 

Logick, sb. 120 46 

I. ogick >■, adj. logical, 121 24 

Logitiane, #5, 19 38 

Lollare, sb. a lollard, 29 3 
u Lollar. heretique." — Palsgrave. 

Londoner, sb. 84 1 

Lone, sb. a loan, 168 6 

Long, adj. 167 9 

Longue, v. to long, 167 5 

Longwort, sb. herb, 173 25 

Looke, v. 159 33 

Loome, worke, 161 34 

Loove, sb. love, 179 9 

Lop, to, a tree, 169 15 

Loppe, to, as milk, 169 16 

Lopped, adj. 49 27 
Lopster, sb. a lobster. A. 8. 

toppestre, 75 5 

Lorayne, sb. a rascal, 201 9 

Lorde, sb. 171 13 

Lordely, adj. 100 17 

Lordeship, sb. 140 40 



Lordlike, adj. 123 5 

Lordship, sb. town, 140 41 

Lore, sb. learning, 174 8 

Lorel, sb. a rascal, 56 25 

"Lord, or losel, or ludene. lurco." 
Prompt. Patv. (see note). 

Lose, v. 222 i 
Losse, sb. 175 32 
Lot, sb. 176 26 
Lothe, adj. 177 41 
Lothe, v. to loath, 177 39 
Lothsome, adj. 162 18 
Lottery, sb. 105 5 
Lonngseke, adj. consump- 
tive, 54 89 
Loupe, sb. 221 28 
Lourdane, sb. a rascal, 19 13 
"Lorel, or losel, or ludene, lordayne. 
lurco."— Prompt. Parv. (see notes, 
pp. 313, 317). 
"A lourdan or lnrden. lourdant"— 
Sherwood. 
Louse, sb. 224 46 
Louse, adj. loose, 225 7 
Louse, v. to loose, 225 3 
Loute, sb. an idle fellow, 228 23 
Lovage, sb a herb, 11 18 
14 Loveache, an herb."— Palsgrave. 
44 Lovage herbe. tmyrraxim."-- Huloet. 
Lovaner, sb. 84 2 
Love&ble, adj. 3 2 
Loved, part. 5i 26 
Loved, nave, 51 19 
Lovest, thou, 92 47 
Loveth, he, 89 3 
Loving, part. 43 10 
Lovable, adj* 8 9 
Lowe, adj. 180 2 
Lowe, v. to bellow, 179 40 
Lower, v. 78 25 
Lowing, part. 43 14 
Lowly, adj. 100 18 
Lowsie, adj. 108 81 
Loyall, adj. 13 25 
Loyaltie, sb. 110 5 
Loyne, sb. 215 16 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



305 



COL. LIKE. 



Loyter, v. 
Lubber, sb. 
Luce, sb. fiflh, 
Lucke, sb. 
Luckye, adj. 
Lucre, sb. 
Lucre, v. to gain, 
Lucriouse, adj. gainful, 
Lugge, v. to drag, 
Luker, sb. lucre, 
Luker, /*, to gain, 



78 

75 

182 

184 

99 

182 

182 

226 

184 

75 

78 



24 
6 
11 
46 
2 
34 
35 
15 
28 
8 
26 
30 
34 
34 
33 



Lumbordc, sb. a Lombard, 30 
Lumpish, adj. L45 

Ltmaticke, adj. 121 

Lurche, v. to lurk, 190 

Lurke, v. to lie hid, 191 9 

Luske, sb. a lubber, 194 5 

"Luske, a vyle parsone. ribault" — 
Palsgrave. 

Luste, sb. 194 19 

Luste, v. 194 24 

Lusty, adj. Ill 12 

Lute, sb. 195 47 
Lute, v. to play on the 

lute, ** 196 3 

" I lute, I play on the lute."— Pals- 
grave. 

Luter, sb. 73 31 

u A luter, or he that plaieth on any 
stringed instrument.' 1 — Bard. 

Lybarde, sb. a leopard, 30 28 

"Libarde. leopardus."— Huloet. 

Lybrarye, sb. 105 4 

Lyce, sb. 114 30 

Lycorouse, adj. 226 18 

Lye, sb. for washing, 99 8 

Lye, v. to rest, 99 9 

Lye, v. to say false, 99 10 

Lyer, great, sb. 212 43 

Lyfe, sb. life, 118 20 

Lyght, v. to fire, 119 27 

Lyke, adj. 122 34 

Lyke, adv. 122 35 

Lyke, to be, 122 30 

Lyke wise, adv. 148 26 



Lyllie, sb. 
Lyme, sb. 
Lyme, burnt, sb. 
Lyme, v. to plaister, 
Lyme, to, birds, 
Lyme for birds, sb. 
Lymmer, sb. dog, 



COL. LIU*. 

100 31 

132 19 

132 24 

132 32 

132 33 

132 23 

75 3 



1 Lymmer dogge or mungrell, beynge 
halfe curre, nalfe hownde, or span- 
yell, hybrida."— Huloet. 



146 10 
101 41 



Lympish, adj. lame, 

Lymye r adj. chinimy 

"Lyraye or clammye. Yiscidus."— 
Huloet. 

Lynage, sb. lineage, 1 1 20 

Lynnen, adj. 62 47 

Lyntil of a cart, sb. 125 18 

Lyon, sb. a lion, 164 4 

Lyquide, adj. 116 12 

Lysarde, sb. a lizard, 30 29 

Lyte, sb. little, 151 1 

Lyte, v. to trust, 151 11 

Lythe, adj. calm, 151 47 

Lythe, v. to listen, 152 4 

" Than said he loud upone loft, 'Lord, 
will ye lyth."— Gaw. and Gel. 
Hi. 18, quot. by Jamuson. 

4 
16 
22 



Lyvar, sb. a liver, 75 

Lyvely, adj. 100 

Lyveret, sb. a leveret, 88 



Mace, sb. a sceptre, 6 38 

Mace, sb. spice, 6 39 

Macrel, sb. a mackerel, 56 27 

Madame, sb. a lady, 18 5 

Madde, adj. 7 40 

Madde, to be, 8 2 

Madder, sb. 72 36 

Maddil, v. to rave, 126 40 

Maddle, v. to rave, 8 18 

M dde, part. 8 34 

Madge for Margerie, 8 12 

Madly, adv. 101 17 

Maffil, v. to stammer, 127 10 



306 



IHDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



col. mi. 

Maffle, v. to stammer, 9 38 

" To maffle in the month, as not able 

to sound his wont* - t/» ttammar or 

stnt. balbutiV— Bard. 

Maggettc, *b. a maggot, 93 20 

Maggil, r. to mangle, maul, 1 27 24 

Maggie, r. 10 26 

"Thare he beheld ane crnell roaglit 

face*" — Daugiais Virgil, qnot. by 

Jamiaon. 

Maggotte, ah. 177 6 
Magicall, mlj. 14 37 
Magick, *L 120 43 
Magicke, adj. magical, 121 25 
Magistrate, §L 40 2 
Magnaniimtie, sb. 110 6 
Magnificence, *k 64 1 
Magnificent, adj. 68 45 
Magnificke, adj. magni- 
ficent, 121 35 
Magnifye, r. 98 6 
MafcTiitu'le, sb. 183 20 
Mahumet, *h. 89 21 
W ah n me try, sb. 105 8 
Mainpryse, sb. a bail, 148 2 
"Amainp™?, vadimonium."— Baret. 
Maintayne, v. 201 37 
Mainteyne, to, house, 201 38 
Maise of hexing, sb. quin- 
genta, 203 10 
"A mayse of heiynge. hie millena- 
rius. — Cath. Ang. 
Maister, sb. 75 15 
Maister, v. 78 27 
Maistership, sb. 141 3 
Maistress, sb. a mistress, 85 17 
Maistrye, sb. 105 7 
Majestic, sb. 110 7 
Majorship, sb. 141 16 
Make, v. 12 18 
Maladie, sb. 96 3 

Malapert, *#. | 2 ^ ** 

Malarde, sb. 30 31 

" Malarde, bryde, or marelarde. Anas." 

— Prompt. Patv. 
"A mawlerd ubi adnoke."— Cath. Ang. 



COL. UX%. 

Male, sb. "the male 

kinde," 17 6 
Male, «&. a mail, port- 

manteao, 17 5 

"Male of trnssyngp and carrage. 

mantica."— Prvm/i. Patv. 
"Male or walkt to patte geare in — 

malla," — fhhgraz*, 

Malice,**. 115 8 
Malice, v. to do malice, 

molest, 115 20 

Malignant, adj. 26 8 

Malitionse, adj. 227 21 

Malkin, sb. a clout, 134 7 

"Malkime, mapprl, or oren swepare. 
doswrinm."— Prvrnft* Parv. (see 

UVtV). 

Mall, sb. a mallet, 12 42 

Mallet, sb. 88 23 
Malowe, sb. the herb 

mallows, 180 25 

Malte, sb. 16 32 

Man, sb. 20 11 

Manace, v. to menace, 7 19 

Manchet, sb. 93 17 

" Tain de chapitre. a fine white hard- 
kneaded and flat manchet." — Cot- 

grave. 

Manciple, sb. a butler, 

purveyor, 141 30 

Mandrake, *b. a herb, 12 25 

Mane of a horse, sb. 19 3 

Manerly, adj. 100 20 

Manfuf, adj. 185 41 

Mangil, «?. to mangle, 127 22 

Mangle, v. 24 5 

Manhood,**. (Joe 20 

Manickle, r. 122 12 

Manicle, sb. 122 11 

Manifest, adj. 92 40 

Manifest, v. 92 28 

Manifould, adj. 219 14 

Mankinde, sb. 135 10 

Manlike, <w£. 1 123 6 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



307 



COL. LINK. 



Manly, adj. 100 19 

Manner, sb. 71 9 

Manoure, sb. 223 18 

Manslaughter, sb. 80 3 

Mantill, sb. a mantle, 125 16 

Mantle, sb. 26 20 

Mannall, adj. 14 38 

Manumise, v. 148 20 

Mannmi88ion, sb. 165 23 

Many, adj. 102 31 

Maple tree, sb. 27 38 

Mappe, sb. 26 45 

Marbil, sb. marble, 124 11 

Marble, sb. 29 35 

March, sb. the month, 29 39 

Marchant, sb. a merchant, 25 12 

Marchpane, sb. 19 15 

" Marchpane made wyth almondea and 
soger, dtiieiariujs pani*." — Huloet. 

Mare, sb. a female horse, 28 14 

Maremayd, sb. a mermaid, 197 32 

Margarete, sb. a pearl, 151 27 

Margent, sb. 66 31 

Margerim, sb. marjoram, 131 39 

Mariable, adj. 3 34 

Marke, sb. 31 45 

Marke, v. to write, 82 6 

Marke, v. to heed, 32 7 

Marie, sb. an earth, 32 19 

Marlin, sb. bird, 134 8 

Marlynhauke, sb. 44 34 

*« Marlyn hauke. alietus.— Huhet. 

Marmalad, sb. 8 45 

Marmalet, sb. marmalade, 93 21 

Marowe, sb. marrow, 180 21 

Marre, v. 29 24 

Marrice, sb. a marsh, 115 9 

" Maryce of a fen (or myre, or nioore). 
mariscus." — Prompt. Pat v. 

Marshall, sb. 13 40 
Marte, sb. an ox or cow 

killed at Martinmas, 33 25 

"A marte or marterne. martes."— 
Baret. 

Martir, sb. 71 30 



COL. LINK. 

Martirdome, sb. 161 40 

Martlet, sb. bird, 93 22 

" Martlet byrd. apedea. "—Huloet. 

Martyr, r. 78 16 

Marvil, sb. a marvel, 124 10 

Mary, v. to marry, 106 32 

Marygonld, sb. " 219 9 

Maryner, sb. 80 4 

Mashe, v. 35 10 

Maske, sb. 35 21 

Maske, v. 35 18 

Masker, sb. 75 12 

Mason, sb. 164 5 

Masse, sb. a multitude, 34 31 

Masse, sb. the Sacrament, 34 32 

Mast, sb. 35 43 

Matche, sb. lichnus. 38 5 

Matche, sb. coaqualis, 38 6 

Matche, v. 38 13 

Mate '**- f 2 09 2 2 

Materiall, adj. 14 39 

Mathematical^ adj. 15 38 

Matines, sb. 139 41 

Matrice, sb. the womb, 115 10 

" The matrice or matrix."— Shet wood. 

Matrimoniall, adj. 14 40 

Matrimonie, sb. 102 15 

Matrone, sb. 168 19 

Matte, sb. 37 11 

Matter, sb. 75 17 

Mattocke, sb. 158 42 

Mattress, sb. 85 18 

Maunger, sb. 72 27 

Mausel, sb. a twig basket, 56 32 

Mavish, sb. bird, 144 7 

Mawe, d. the stomach, 45 26 

Mawe, 1? to mow, 45 33 

Mflwor, *k a mower 74 43 

Mawhoiuid , ^ k Mahomet, 221 7 

Mayd serraTjtit, sb. 197 29 

Maydc, #*. 197 28 

Maydenheuil, sb. 206 1 1 

Maydenlike, adv. 122 38 

Mayme, sb. a mutilation, 199 40 

** A maime. tnutilatio."— Bat et. 



308 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



^ ( 100 22 

Mayme, r. 1 199 4l 

Maynprise, v. to bail, 148 19 

" Maynprisyn. manucapio. — mayn- 
prysyd or menprisyd. manucaptus." 
— Prompt. Patv. 

Mayntenance, sb. 21 40 

Mayre, sb. a mayor, 74 32 

Maysilles, sb. the measles, 125 15 

"The maisils, a disease with many 
reddish spottes or speckles in the 
face and oodie, much like freckles 
in colour." — Bard. 

Mazer, sb. a goblet, 75 9 

"A mazer or broad piece to drinke in. 
patera." — Batet. 

Meacon, sb. sedge, water 

weed, 163 11 
Meade, sb. a meadow, 205 38 
Meade, sb. a drink, 205 39 
Meale, sb. flour, 207 16 
Meale, by flock, — piece- 
meal. A.S. tnal, 207 39 
Meane, sb. via, 208 30 
Meane, sb. mediocritas, 208 31 
Meane, adj. medius, 208 38 
Meane, v. relle, 208 34 
Meany, sb. a multitude. 

A.S. manig, 102 17 

Meare, sb. a pool, 209 23 

"Mere* watur (mer or see, water), 
marc." — -Prompt. Patv. 

Meare, aaj mere, 209 47 

Mease of men, xh.quatuor, 204 35 
Mease of meat, sb. a mess 

or dish of meat, 204 36 

" Messe of mete, feroulum."— Prompt. 
Patv. 

Measurable, adj. 3 35 

Measure, sb. 192 31 

Measure, v. 193 10 

Meate, sb. 212 15 

Meddil, v. to meddle, 127 28 

Mediate, A#. 41.17,25 

Mediate, p. 40 40 



COL. UKX 



Medicine, sb. 139 36 

Medicine, v. to heal, 139 47 

Meditate, v. 40 41 

Medlar, sb. fruit, 75 19 

Medowe, sb. a meadow 180 28 

Meede, sb, desert, merit, 52 18 

Meede, v. (for need), 52 25 

Meedeful, adj. meritorious, 1 85 43 

Meeke, adj. 54 29 

Meeken, v. 61 28 
"Mekyn or make make and buxum. 
\wm\\io." —Prompt. Parv. 

Meele, sb. a meal, 59 20 

Meete, v. 89 17 

Meete, adj. 89 31 

Meetly, adv. 101 9 

Meetly feyre, 101 1 i 

Melilote, sb. herb, 178 18 

"Meliloteherbc. melilothos."— Hulott. 

Melody »h 97 4 

Meldewe, sh. mildew, 94 45 

Melodiouse, adj. 226 17 

Melt, v. 57 45 

Member, sb. 75 22 

Memoriall, adj. 14 41 

Memorie, sb. 105 9 

Men, sb. 60 81 

Mend,r. 64 42 

Menowe, sb. a minnow, 180 29 

Mr.'N -tivw sb. menses, 94 46 

**The menstrue. menstrue." — SA*r~ 
wood. 

Meastruouse, adj. 227 22 

Ment, adj. meant, 66 16 

Mention, sb. 165 24 

Mercement, sb. 67 42 

Mercer, sb. 75 23 

Merchandise, sb. 148 3 

Merciable, adj. merciful, 3 86 

Merciful, adj. s 185 42 

Mercury e, sb. 105 6 

Mercye, sL 96 29 

Mercylesse, adj. 91 7 

Meriment, sb. 67 43 

Merit, v. 150 2 

Meritit, sb. merit, 149 32 



INDEX OK ENGLISH WORDS. 



309 



Meritoriouse, adj. 226 18 

Merling, sb. fish, 136 22 

Merste, adj. nearest, 82 29 

Mervalouse, adj. 226 16 

Mervayle, sb. a marvel, 199 17 

Mervayle, l. to marvel, 199 28 

Mery, adj. merry, 107 5 

Message, *ft. 11 21 

Messenger, sb. 80 7 

Metall,**. 13 9 

Metaphisicall, adj. 15 41 

Metaphisick, sb. 121 8 

Mete, v. to measure, 86 11 

Mete to be loved, 89 35 

Mete to be red, 89 36 

Metrod, sb. partiea, 155 43 

Mever, sb. a fish, 75 24 

Mewe, sb. a cage, 94 15 

" To be clapp'd up in a close and secret 
mew."— Fairfax's Tosso, v. 43. 

Mew, to, an banke, 94 26 

"Mu of hawkys. falconarium." — 

Prompt. Parv. 
" To mue an hauke." — Bard. 

Mice, sb. 114 31 

MickLe, adj. mucb, 121 45 
Mid of a thing, sb. the 

midst, 116 5 

Middil, sb. middle, 125 17 

Middle, sb. 116 18 

Midge, sb. a little fly, 116 33 

Midlemost, adj. 176 12 

Midnight, sb. 119 43 

Midridde, sb. the midriff, 116 10 

Midwifery, sb. 105 10 

Might, sb. 119 19 

Mighty, adj. Ill 31 
Migrim, sb. the megrim, 

pain in the head, 131 40 

" M ygreyme, Bckeaesw? (inigrym, mid- 

grame, mygrenc, midgryin). emi- 
grania-"*— /Wi»//, P&rv. 

Mil, v. to grind in a mill, 123 31 

Mil, sb. a mill, 123 20 

Mil, sb. millet corn, 123 21 



COL. XJKK. 

Milch, sb. milk, 130 6 

Milch, v. to milk, 130 7 

Mile, sb. 130 43 

Milhopper, sb. 80 8 

Milhouse, sb. 225 10 

Milksoppe, sb. 169 31 

Millocke, sb. a small mill, 159 12 

Milstone, sb. 168 20 

Mince, v. 134 38 

Minde, sb. 134 47 

Minde, v. 135 5 

Mine, sb. 139 9 

Wme,pron. 139 25 

Mine, v. 139 22 

Mingil, v. to mingle, 127 25 

Minion, sb. 165 25 

Minister sh. 80 9 

Miniatery sb, 105 11 

Miniver, sb. fur, 80 6 

"Menu rain minever; the for of 

ennuis mixed or spotted with the 
fur of the weesel called grit."— 
. Cotgrave. 

Minoritie, sb. 110 8 

Minstrel, sh. 56 28 

Miracle, sb. 6 5 

Mirke, adj. dark, 142 17 

Mirre, sb. myrrh, 142 3 

Mirtle tree, sb. 125 10 

Misadventure, sh. 192 33 

Misbecome, v. . 162 14 

Miscary, v. 106 36 

Miscelden, sb. misletoe, 61 42 

" Miaelden or miselto, whych groweth 
on olde trees. Yiacum,"— Huloet. 



Mischance, sb. 


21 


42 


Mischance, v. 


22 


20 


Mischeefe, v. 


53 


14 


Mischevouse, adj. 


227 


23 


Mischief e, sb. 


53 


12 


Miscreance, sh. 


21 


41 


Miscreant, sb. 


25 


13 


Misdeede, sb. 


52 


33 


Misdoe, v. 


154 


25 


Miser, sb. 


75 


25 


Miserable, adj. 


3 


37 



310 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Miscrie, sb. 
Misfashion, v. 164 

Misfortune, sb. 189 

Misgree, t\ to disagree, 46 
MishappCp sb. a misfortune, 27 



COL. LINK. 

105 12 



43 
31 
41 
27 
40 
36 
41 
33 
43 
21 
26 
31 
33 
6 
12 
24 
17 
18 
31 
32 
42 
29 



Mislike, adj. unlike, 122 

Mislyke, v. 122 

Misreport, r. 173 

Misreporte, sb. 173 

Misrewle, sb. misrule, 95 

Misruly, adj. 100 

Misse, sb. 143 

Misse, v. 143 

Misshapp, v. 27 

Mistaught, part. 45 

Miste, sb. 147 

Misteache, v. 205 

Mister, sb. want, need, 71 

Mister, v. to lack, 78 

Mistruste, sb. 194 

Mistruste, v. 194 

Mitigate, v. 40 

Mixel, sb. a dunghill, 56 

" Mi*ell and dungbyll."— Huloet. 

Mixture, sb. 192 32 

Mocke, sb. 158 22 

Mocke, v. 158 34 

Mockerye, sb. 105 15 

Modder, sb. a young girl, 73 42 

" Moder, servaun tcgr wench e(moddyr). 
carisia."— Prompt. Patv. 

Moderate, adj. 41. 18, 26 

Moderate, v. 40 32 

Modest, adj. 92 41 

Hoc, adj. positive of more, 154 28 
Molayne, sb. herb, 201 19 

•' Moleyne herbe. blattaria."— ////Av/- 

Mold, sb. mould, 
Mold, sb. a mole, 
Molest, v. 
Mollifye, v. 
Molwart, sb. a mole, 

41 A molewarppe. bee talpa." — Prompt. 
Patv. 



160- 


20 


160 


21 


92 


29 


98 


7 


33 


39 



Mome, sb. a mummer, 

clown, 161 24 

Moment, sb. 66 32 

Momentary, adj. 102 35 

Momish, adj mimic, 145 35 

Monarchic, sb. 96 32 

Monarko, sb. a king, 32 10 

Monastery, sb. 105 14 

Monish, v. to admonish, 144 27 

Monke, sb. 167 42 

Monster, sb. 75 30 

Monstruouse, adj. 227 24 

Month, sb. 167 46 

Monye, sb. 102 4 

Moode, sb. mind, 156 4 

Moode, sb. modus, 156 5 

Moone, sb. 168 34 

Moone, new, sb. 168 88 

Moore, sb. a heath, 175 7 
Moore, sb. inhabitant of 

Morocco, 175 8 

Moosel, t\ to muzzel, 57 37 

" To raoozle, or bind tbe moutb for 

Moote, v. to argue, 178 82 

'* Tbere is a difference between mooting 
and pleading."— Ben Jonson, Dis- 
coveries. 

Moove, v. to move, 179 lp 
Moppe, v. to maw, to, 

grimace, 169 17 

" Yet did I smile to see bow tb f rest 
did £rin r 

And mop nrd mow, and flout and 
fleen atbim." 

—Brathwait, Hon. Ghost, p. 118. 

Moral!, adj, 13 26 

More, adv. plus, 1 74 30 

More, adv. magi*, 174 31 

Morgage, sb. 11 22 

Morgage, v. 11 34 

Morning, sb. 136 21 

Morowe, sb. 180 30 

Morsel, sb. 56 31 

Mortall,^'. 13 27 

Mortare, sb. for pounding, 28 40 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



311 



COL. LINK. 



Mortare, sb. cement, '28 41 

Mortesse, sb. a mortice, 85 20 

Mortifie, v. 98 8 

Mortresse, sb. a mortice, 85 19 

Mortyse, sb. a mortice, 148 4 

Mosse, sb. 175 29 

Mossy, adj. 108 36 

Mosy, adj. downy, hairy, 108 34 

Mote, sb. an atom, 178 4 

Mote, 8b. a pond, 178 5 

Mothe, 8b. 177 34 

Mother, sb. 71 23 

Motherlesse, adj. 91 9 

Motherlike, adj. 122 42 

Motherly, adj. 100 2 

Motherworte, sb. herhj 173 26 

Motion, sb. 164 7 

Motion, v. 164 44 

Mouche, v. to eat, 216 42 

Moueher sb. a great eater, 71 19 

Molded, adj. mouldy, 49 13 

Mould, sb. a mole, 218 40 

Mould of the earth, sb. 218 39 

Mould, v. 218 47 

Mouldie, adj. 97 15 

Moule, sb. a mole, 218 13 

" Moule, a beest. talpe." — Palsgrave. 

Moulteii, adj. 62 21 

Moulter, sb. 76 17 

Mount, sb. 221 15 

Mount, v. 221 17 

Mountaine, sb. 201 11 

Mournc, v. 224 28 

Mouse, sb. 224 47 

Mousil, sb. a muzzle, 125 22 

Motitbu, sb. 230 3 
Mowe, v. to maw, to 

move the lips, 179 41 

"I mowe with the mouthe, 1 mocke 
one." — Palsgrave. 

Hoy at, adj. 216 12 

Moysture, sb. 192 35 

Moysture, v. to moisten, 193 11 

Muche, adj. 182 27 

Mucke, sb. 184 41 

Muckhil, sb. fumarium, 125 20 



Muckye, adj. 99 3 

Mudde, sb. 182 43 

Muddy, adj. 97 29 

Muffil, to, the face, 127 26 

Muffle, sb. 184 10 

Muffle for a dog, sb. 184 11 

Muffle, to, the face, 184 12 

Muffle, to, y« mouth, 184 13 

Muffler, sb. 75 31 

Mugge, sb. a pot, 184 24 

Mug wort, sb. herb, 173 27 

Mul, sb. rubble, 185 20 

Mulbery, sb. 105 16 

Mulburry tree, sb. 104 35 

Mullet, sb. 87 8 

MuiLodte, sb. dust* 158 43 

Mully, adj. dusty, 100 22 

Multiplie, r« 99 37 

Multitude, sb. 183 19 

Mumbil, v. to mumble, 127 29 

Mumble, v. 188 25 

Mumchanco, sb. 21 43 
11 Mumckancc or silence." — Huloet. 

Mundane, adj. 19 28 

Mungrel, sb. 66 30 

Mungril, sb. 125 19 

Munkie, sb. a monkey, 98 44 

Murder, sb. 75 33 

Murder, v. 78 14 

Murmur, sb. 190 26 

Murmur, v. 190 29 

MurrayDQ, sk 201 21 

Murre, sb. cold in the head, 190 17 

" Murre or reurae in the heade. gra- 
Tedo."— Htdott. 

" Gravedo. the pose, mur t or stuffing 
of the h ead. ' ' — A im-wo* th . 

Muscadell, sb. 57 25 

Muse, sb. 194 39 

Muse, v. 194 40 

Musheron, sb. a mushroom, 164 6 

"MuiQcroo, toodjra hatte. boletus, 
fungus.'* — Prompt. Pat v. 

*■ M u^luTon, a U»U stole. champignon." 
— Palsgrave. 

MusicaU, adj. 14 42 



312 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LINK. 



Musiciane, sb. 19 37 

Musick, sb. 121 2 

Muskil, sb. shell fish, 125 21 

Muskle, sb. shell fish, 194 10 

Muskle, sb. the musk, 194 6 

Muskle or muskil, 129 37 

Mustarde, sb. 30 32 

Muste, v. to be needful, 194 25 

Mustie, adj. Ill 11 

Hustle, v. to bustle, 194 12 

Mutable, adj. 2 13 

Mute, sb. 196 1 

Mutter, v. 78 30 

Mutually. 14 43 

My or myne, pron. 101 31 

Mych, v. to filch, 115 32 

" Mvchyn or pryvely stelyng smale 
tnyngis. surripio." — Prompt, Pat v. 

Myckil, adj. much, 129 5 
Myddin, so. a dunghill. 

A.S. midding, 134 9 

"A middynge. hoc sterquflinium."— 
Cath. Ang. 

Mydwyfe, sb. 118 25 

Myer, sb. mire, mud, 73 24 

Mylde, adj. 130 15 

Mylfoyle, sb. 215 4 

Mylken, adj. 62 39 

Myndfull, adj. 185 46 

Myneable, adj. fossilis, 2 46 

Mynish, v. to diminish, 144 26 

Mynute, sb. 196 8 

Myre, sb. 143 12 

Myrroure, sb. 223 19 

Mysborne, part. 1 72 35 

Mysdoubt, v. 229 3 

Myerie, adj. miry, 107 6 

Myster, sb. need, 76 35 
"Mystere or nede. indigencia." — 



Prompt. Patv. (see note). 




Mysterye, sb. 


105 


13 


Mystie, adj. misty, 


111 


41 


Mysty, adj. mystery, 


111 


42 


Mysuse, sb. 


194 


45 


Mysuse, v. 


195 


1 



Mytc, sb. vermin, 
Myte of money, sb. 
Myter, sb. a mitre, 



COL. LINE. 

151 2 

151 3 

75 28 



Naffe, sb. a bird, 9 17 

Naffe of a wheele, sb. 9 16 

" A naffe of a qwele. hoc meditalium, 
hie modiolus." — Cath. Ang. 

Nagge, sb. a horse, 10 10 

Naked, adj. 49 14 

Name, sb. 17 35 

Name, v. to call by name, 17 43 

Napkin, sb. 134 10 

Nappe, sb. a sleep, 26 46 

Nappe, v. to sleep, 27 15 

Narre, v. to show the teeth, 29 25 

" I narre, as a dogge dothe whan be is 

angred. " — Palsgrave. 
44 Narre lyke a dogge whych is madde." 

—Huloct. 



Narrowe, adj. 


181 14 


Natche, sb. a notch, 


38 7 


Natche, v. to notch, 


38 14 


Nation, sb. 


165 26 


Native, adj. 


153 17 


Naturall, adj. 


14 44 


Nature, sb. 


192 36 


Naule, sb. an aule, 


43 43 


"His lingel and his naule." — Beau- 


mont and Fletcher, 
iv. 1. 


Woman Pleased, 


Navew, sb. root, 


95 8 



"Navewes herbe, having but thre 

leaves."— Huloet. 
44 Napus ; turnep or navew, navew 

gentle or long r&j>ea. t '—Ainsworth. 

Navy, sb. 112 36 

Navyl, sb. the navel, 125 23 

Nayle, sb. a nail, 198 31 

Nayle, v. to nail, 199 2 

Neamble, adj. nimble, 208 23 

Neapil, sb. a nipple, 126 7 

Neaple, sb. a nipple, 209 8 

Neare, adj. 210 3 

Neate, a4j. 212 36 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



313 



Nebbe, sb. a beak. A.S. neb, 46 47 
44 Neb or byl of a byrd. rostrum." — 
Prompt, Parv. 

Necessarie, adj. 107 7 

Necessitie, sb. 110 9 

Neck, sb. 54 10 

Necked, great, adj. 213 6 

Necksniff, adj. stubborn, 117 37 

Neece,«&. 48 12 

Neede, sb. 52 19 

Neede, *. 52 25 

Needeful, adj. 185 44 

Needie, adj. 97 25 

Needil, sb. a needle, 125 25 

Neere, adj. 210 1 

Negleete, v. 47 43 

Negligence, «A* 64 2 

Negligent, adj. 68 46 

Nephew, sL 94 47 

Neppe, sb, a herb, 70 6 
" Nepe, herbe. coloquintida." Prompt. 

Parv. 
" Neppe or cattismen t herbe. calaminta." 
—Huloet. 
Ner, adj. near, 70 39 
Nermost, adj. 176 15 
Neshe,^'. tender. k.Q.nesc, 91 35 
Nest, sb. 91 44 
Nest, v. nidulari, 92 4 
Nestil, v. to nestle, 127 30 
Nette, sb. 85 47 
Nettyl, sb. a nettle, 125 8 
Neverthelesse, adv. 91 18 
Newe, adj. 94 38 
Newes, sb. *94 16 
NewfangU, adj. 129 21 
Newfaugle, adj. 24 11 
Newiah, adj. 145 26 
Neyghborhead,^. neigh- 
bourhood, ^ 206 12 
Neyghboure, a&. 223 20 
Neyther way, 197 13 
Nibble, to, with the 

fingers, 113 25 

"To nibble with the fingers, as un- 
mannerly boiee do with their pointes." 
Barrt. 



Nick, sb. a notch, 120 18 

Nick, v. to notch, 120 27 

1$ie,prep. & adv. welnigh, 102 1 

Nie, to, as an horse, 102 2 

"To neie like an horse, hinnio."— 

Bard. 
" I nye as a horse dothe."— Palsgrave. 

Niggarde, sb. 80 33 
Niggardish, adj. 145 39 
Niggarship, sb. niggard- 
liness, 141 4 

" Nygganbhepe. tenacitas."— Prompt. 

Patv, 

Nigge, sb. a stingy woman, 118 39 

Niggtsh, adj. stingy, 145 37 

"Knowing them to be «uch nigeshe 

pmnymhBm. t *--Af0t?>s Utopia. 

Niggon, sb. a niggard, 164 8 

" Nyggarde (or muglard, or nygnn, or 
pynchar)."— Prompt. Parv. 

Nigh f d#. 119 14 
Night, %%. 119 20 
Ni ghten, t\ to become night, 61 31 
Nightingale, sb. 17 22 
Nightly, adj. 100 23 
Nigion, sb. a fool, 164 9 
Nigromoneer, sb. a ne- 
cromancer, 81 8 
N tiling, part, not willing, 186 46 
Nine, adj. 189 26 
Nineteenth, adj. 69 27 
Ninteth, adj. 88 48 
Nip, v. to taunt, 140 22 
Nip, to, with fingers, 140 21 
Nippe, sb. 140 11 
Nit, sb. egg of a louse, 148 46 

u Nyt in a mannes heed, lente." — 
Palsgrave. 

Nitty, adj. 112 5 

" Nyttye or full of nyttes. lendigino 
Huloet. 



No, adv. 


154 


33 


Nobil, adj. noble, 


129 


7 


Nobilitie, sb. 


110 


10 


Noble, sb. 


155 


8 



314 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Noble, adj. 


COL. 

155 


U1JCE. 

2 


Nock of an arow, sb. a 






notch, 


158 


23 


" Kocke of an arrowe, bowe, spyndle, 


&c. crena." — Huloet. 






Nodde, v. 


155 


39 


Noddy, sb. a fool, 


97 


5 


" Niezer, to deal simply or sillily, to 


carry himself like a nonce or igno- 


rant noddy." — Cotgravt 






Nominal!, adj. 


14 


45 


Nominate, v. 


40 


31 


Nominative, adj. 


153 


36 


Nonage, sb. 


11 


23 


Nooke, sb. a corner, 


159 


21 


Noone, sb. 


168 


35 


Nor, conj. 


170 


27 


Norishement, sb. 


68 


2 


North, sb. 


173 


47 


Northe, by, 


174 


1 


Northen, adj. northern, 


62 


22 


Northerne, adj. 


82 


13 


Nose, sb. 


221 


43 


Nosed, great, adj. 


213 


16 


Not, ado. 


176 


43 


Note, sb. 


178 


6 


Note, v. 


178 


11 


Nothing, adv. 


136 


23 


Notifie, v. 


98 


9 


Notoriouse, adj. 


226 


19 


Nought, sb. 


217 


32 



Noughty, adj. naughty, 111 18 

Noune, sb. 220 1 

Nourish, v. 144 28 

No vise, sb. a novice, 148 5 

Noway, adv. 197 9 

No we adv 180 5 

Nowhere, adv. 84 18 

Nowhit, adv. nihil, 149 33 

Noy, t?. to annoy, 214 13 

" Xoyynguorgrevyii. noceo." Prompt. 

Parv. (see nute). 
44 To noye. ndversari."— Cath. Ang. 
44 I noye, I yrke one.— I noye, I greve 

one". — 1 noye or hurte one." — Pals* 

grave. 



COL. U*K. 

Noyance, sb. 21 44 
" Notance. noenmentam." — Baret. 

Noyful, adj. 185 47 
* 4 Xoyfull. notiviis."— /fa/asf. 

Noyse, sb. 215 47 

Noysome, adj. 162 19 

| Number, sb. 75 34 

Number, r. 77 43 
Numcorne, sb. trimestre 

hordeum, 172 29 

Numerall, adj. 14 46 

Nunne, sb. 188 32 

Nurse, sb. 191 31 

Nurse, r. 191 35 

Nurture, sb. 192 38 

Nurture, v. 193 12 

Nutcracke, sb. a nutcracker, 5 35 

Nutmig, sb. a nutmeg, 119 7 

Nutte, sb. 195 18 

Nyce, adj. nice, 114 46 

Nye, nigh, 101 47 

Nymble, adj. 132 4 

Nymphe, 4. 132 9 

Nynetene, adj. 69 39 

Nynetie, adj. Ill 46 

NypO, sb. a nipple, 125 26 

Obedience, sb. 64 8 

Obedient, adj. 68 47 

Obeysance, sb. submission, 21 45 

Object, v. 47 44 

Obloquie, sb. 112 38 

Obscure, adj. 193 20 

Observance, sb. 21 46 

Obstacle, sL 6 8 

Obstinate, adj. • 41 27 

Occasion, sb. 165 27 

Occusionate, 0. to occasion, 42 6 

Occident, sb. 67 44 

Occidentall, adj. 14 47 

Oceane, sb. 19 16 

Ocker, sb. usury, 75 36 

44 Ocur or usure of gowle. usura." — 
Prompt. Part', (see note). 

October, sb. 80 10 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



315 



Odde, adj. 

Odiouse, adj. 

Odoriferouse, adj. 

Of, prep. 

Offall, sb. "the offidl of 

things," 
Offence, sb. 
Offend, v. 
Offer, v. 
Office, sb. 
Officer, sb. 
Omdsii, adj. 
Offspring, sb. 
Oft, adv. 
Oke, sb. an oak, 
Oken, «#. oaken, 
Oker, sb. ochre, 



155 
227 
226 
156 



42 
25 
20 
41 



13 8 
63 31 
65 13 
78 36 

115 11 

80 11 

14 2 
136 24 
157 15 
159 39 

62 23 

75 37 

Olyphant, sb. an elephant, 25 14 

" Olyfewnt or elephawnt elepbas." — 
Ptompt. Patv. 

" Olyphant, a beeat, oliphant."— Pals- 
grave. 

Omit, v. 149 

Omnipotent, adj. 69 

Once, adv. ' 166 

Oncome, sb. disease, 161 

One day, 196 

Only, adj. 100 

Ontaking, adj. capax, 137 

Onyon, sb. 164 

Oore of brasse, sb. 175 

Oore of golde, sb. 175 

Oore of leade, sb. 175 

Oore of silver, sb. 175 

Open, adj. 62 

Open, v. 61 

Opinion, sb. 165 

Oppilate, v. to stop, 40 

"Tooppilate. oppiler."— Sherwood. 
Opportunate, adj. oppor- 
tune, 42 
Oppresse, v. 90 
Oration, sb. 165 
Oratorie, sb. 105 
Oratoare, sb. 223 
Orcharde, sb. 30 



41 

1 

34 

46 

39 

24 

1 

10 

2 

6 

4 

3 

24 

32 

28 

43 



24 
20 
29 
17 
22 
34 



COL. UHV. 

72 43 

201 40 

41.22,28 

40 44 

21 

174 

65 



47 

9 

33 

35 

1 

1 

3 

3 

40 

24 

11 



Order, sb. 

Ordeyne, v. 

Ordinate, adj. 

Ordinate, v. 

Ordynance, sb. 

Ore, sb. 

Orenge, sb. an orange, 

Organ, sb. 20 

Orient, sb. 68 

Orientall, adj. 14 

Originall, adj. 14 

Ornament, sb. 68 

Ornate, adj. 39 

Orphane, sb. 19 

Orpin, sb. herb, 134 

"Orpyn, herbe. craoula major, et 
media dicitur howsleek, et minima 
dicitur stoncrop." — Prompt. Parv. 

Orthographic, sb. 97 43 

Ostrich, sb. 115 33 

Otes, sh. oats, 178 3 

Othe, sb. an oath, 177 42 

Otherwhyle, adv. 131 20 

Otherwyse, adv. 148 27 

Otter, sb. 75 38 

Ould, adj. old, 219 5 

Oule, sb. an owl, 218 14 

Onle, v. ululare, 218 19 

Ounce, sb. 220 21 

Oune, part, due, 220 12 

Our, our*, pron. 222 32 

Ousyll, sb. a bird, 125 24 

44 An rayUe. W micippa, bee merula." 

—Catk. Aug. 
" Owirl or blaclte macke birde. merula, 

tuniua/'— Huloet. 



Out, adv. 


228 


43 


Out of the way, adj. 


197 


10 


Outbelied, adj. 


49 


41 


Outbrested, adj. 


49 


40 


Outbrowed, adj. 


49 


43 


Outcast, sb. 


36 


12 


Outeyed, adj. 


49 


39 


Outkneed, adj. 


49 


38 


Outlawe, sb. 


45 


43 


Outlawe, v. 


45 


46 



14 



316 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Outlawrye, sb. 
Outlipped, adj. 
Outmo8te, adj. 
Outrage, sb. 
Outrage, v. 
Outragiouse, adj. 
Outwarde, adj. 
Overcaste, v. 
Overcatche, v. 
Overcome, v. 



col. Lira. 

105 18 

49 42 

176 14 

11 24 

11 35 

226 22 

31 11 

36 11 

38 21 

162 13 

Overflowe, v. pratermit- 

tere, 181 5 
Overflowe, v. superfluere, 181 7 
Overgrowe, t\ 181 8 
Overlay, v. 197 20 
Overmatche, v. 38 20 
Overmount, v. 221 20 
Overpasse, v. 34 46 
Overreache, v. 205 23 
Overrunne, r. 188 43 
Oversee, r. to superin- 
tend, 46 42 
Oversee, v. to pass by, 46 43 
Oversight, sb. negligence, 119 44 
Oversight, sb. procuration 119 45 
Overskip, r. 141 11 
Overstrowe, v. to cover 

over, 181 6 

Overthrowe, v. 181 9 

Overthwarte, adj. 33 46 

Overthwarte, v. 33 45 

Overturne, t\ 191 19 

Overweygh, v. 197 21 

Overweyghe, 198 5 

Owe, r. 179 42 

Oximell, sb. herb, 57 26 
" Oximell herbe. acetum mulaum." — 
Huloet. 



Oxoniane, sb. 


19 


47 


Oyle, $b. 


214 


37 


Oynctment, sb. 


66 


33 


Oyntment, sb. 


67 


28 


Oysier, sb. osier, 


80 


12 


Oyster, sb. 


72 


7 


Paast, sb. paste, 


36 


19 



Faaste, v. to paste, 
Face, sb. 
Face, v. 
Facifye, r. 
Packe, sb. 
Packe, v. 
Padde, sb, a saddle, 



COL. LI**. 

86 24 

6 41 

7 3 
98 10 

5 15 
5 30 
7 82 
Padde, sb. a toad or frog, 

A.S.pad, 7 83 

"Paddok, toode. bufb."— Prompt. 

Parv. (see note). 

Padstoole, sb. a toadstool, 161 16 

"A paddokstole. boletus, fungus, 

tuber."— Cath. Ang. 

Page, sb. an attendant, 10 42 
Pageant, sb. . 25 15 

Pale, sb. a post to which 
the condemned were 
tied, 17 7 

Pall, sb. 12 44 

Pallet, «*. 98 19 

Palme, sb. " a palme tree," 16 22 
Palme, sb. " the palme of 

a hand/' # 16 28 

Palmer, sb. stranger, pil- 
grim, 75 41 
Palmer in school, sb. 75 40 
" A palmare in y« aeole. hec ferula." — 

Cath. Ang. 
'* Palmer to rappe one in the hande. 
ferula."— Huloet. 
Palmestrie, sb. 105 19 

Palt, sb. a skull, pate, 16 88 
Pamper, r. 78 88 

Pan, sb. a vessel, 20 12 

Pancake, sb. 12 26 

Panche, sb. the belly, 22 29 
Panche, v. to cut out the 

bowels, 22 85 

" I panche a man or a beest, I perjssbt 
hu guttes with a weapon." — Jfats- 
grave. 
Pane of cloth, sb. strip. 

A.S. pan, 19 4 

44 Pane or parte of a tbynge. pagina." 

—Prompt. Parv. (see note). 
" A pane of clotb. panniculus."— Bant. 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



317 



COL. LIWK. 



Panel, sb. a mantle, 56 38 

Pangue, sb. a pang, 23 41 

Pant,*. 25 1 

Pantap, sb. a wooden shoe, 27 28 

" Pantapple Tide ahooe."— Bare/. 

* The litle crackhalter that caxrieth 

his master's mutable*."— Gassvn's 

Schooie of Abuse. 

Pantel, sb. a snare, 56 39 

" Pantelle strynge. heo pedica."— Coth. 

Ang. 
"Pantell, fetter or snare, pedica,"— 

Huloet. 

Panter, sb. panther, 75 42 

Pantrer, sb. 75 43 

Pantrie, sb. 105 20 

Panym, sb. a pagan, 131 41 

"Payen. a pagan, paynim, infidel, 
heathen men. — Cotgrove. 

Paper, sb. 75 44 

Pappe, sb. the breast, 27 3 

"Pappe. mamilla, uber. M — Prompt. 
Patv. 

Pappe, sb. food for babies, 27 4 
Parable, sb. * 2 9 

Paradice, sb. 115 12 

Paramoure, sb. 223 23 

Parasite, sb. 151 28 

Parat, sb. a parrot, 37 29 

Parboyle, v. 215 10 

Parcelye, sb. parsly, 99 32 

Parche, v. " * 29 40 

Parchement, sb. 66 35 

Pardon, sb. 164 11 

Pardon, v. 164 45 

Pare, sb. a pair, 28 16 

Pare, v. to lessen, 28 23 

Parent, sb. 66 36 

Parentage, sb. 11 40 

Parfay, *w/. by my faith, 196 47 
Parget, v. to plaister, 93 31 

•'Parget or plnjtter for rally*, gyp- 
%um,** ^Prompt Pan/, (see note). 

" To parget or rough cast, trollisso."— 
Baret. 

" I parget or whytelyme. je vnie."— 
- Palsgrave. 



Parke, sb. 31 46 

Parker, sb. a park keeper, 75 46 

Parliament, sk 68 14 

Parloure, sb. 223 24 

Parmazea, sb. cheese, 61 43 
Paroeke, sb. an enclosure. 

A. 8* pearroc, 158 44 

"Parrok or cowle. saginarium."— 
Prompt. Patv. (see note). 

Parre, sb. a pair, 29 16 

Parret, sb. a parrot, 87 8 

Parrote,^. 178 16 
Parsel, sb. parcel, small 

part, 56 40 

Parsnip, sb. 140 42 

Part, sb. 33 26 

Parte, v. to divide, 33 33 

Partiall, aaj. 15 4 

Participate, v. 42 7 

Participle, sb. 141 31 

Particle,^ 115 46 

ParHease, <wJ/< 91 11 

Parllet, sb. a ruff. 87 7 



"A neckerchiefe, or partlet strophii 


lm." 


—Baret. 






Partly, adv. 


100 


25 


Partly fayre, 


101 


6 


Partly redde, 


101 


5 


Partner, sb. 


75 


47 


Partyte, adj. partitus, 


151 


40 


Paschall, adj. 


13 


28 


Pase, sb. Easter, 


36 


42 


" Pasche. hoc pascha."— 


•Cath. Ang. 


Passage, sb. 


11 


25 


Passe, v. 


34 


36 


Pasterne, sb. 


82 


5 


Pastrye, sb. 


105 


21 


Pasture, sb. 


192 


39 


Pasture, v. to graze, 


193 


13 


Pasty, sb. 


110 


13 


Pastyme, sb. 


132 


35 


Pastyme, v. 


132 


36 


Patche, sb. 


38 


8 


Patche, v. 


38 


15 


Pate, sb. the head, 


39 


10 



318 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LIKE. 

Paterae, sb. a pattern, 82 6 

Patience, sb. 64 4 

Patient, aaj* 69 2 

PatiBe t p. to covenant, 148 21 

" I patyse, as one frontyer towne clothe 
with an other in tyrae of warre, to 
gave them Iwtbe hartjilca&c. je 
patyse. "— Palsgrave. 

"Patise, or make covenaunte or pro- 
mise, depaciscor."— Huloet. 

Patriarke, sb. 82 11 

Pattimonio, sb. 102 18 

Patronage, sb. 11 42 

Patrone, sb. 164 13 

Patten, sb. a pattern, 61 10 

Patth, sb. 88 38 

Pattish, v. to covenant, 144 33 

Paune, v. to pawn, 44 26 

Pause, sb. 44 42 

Pause, v. 44 45 

Pavade, sb. a dagger, 8 40 
"Ay by his belt he bare a long parade." 

—CAaueet, The Harts Tale. 

Pave, v. 42 88 

Pavement, sb. 66 37 

Pavillion, sb. 165 30 

Pawne, sk a pledge, 44 19 

Payle, sb. a pail, caulus, 198 32 

Payle for mttke, sb. 198 33 

Payment, sb. 66 34 

Payne, sb. pain, 200 7 

Payne, v. 100 23 

Paynful, adj. 187 7 

Paynlesse, adj. 91 10 

Paynte, v. 202 23 

Paynting, sb. 136 25 

Payre, sb. 202 38 

Payre, v. 202 43 

Payrel, sb. a shell, 56 36 

Payse, sb. a weight, 203 11 

Payse, v. to weigh. 203 15 
"I peyse, I waye. je poise." — Pals- 
grave. 

Paytrel, sb. breast leather 

for a horse, 56 37 

"Paytrell for a hore poictral."— 
Pa/sgrmze. 



COL. LIU*. 

Peace, exel. 205 3 

Peace, sb. 204 39 

Peace, v. to keep silence, 204 47 

Peaceable, adj. 2 22 

Peache apple, sb. 205 7 

Peache tree, sb. 205 8 
Peake, to, into a place, — 

to pry, 207 1 

11 1 peake or prie. je pipe hors."— Pals- 
grave. 

Peakish, adj. mimicus, 145 40 

Peale of gunnes, sb. 207 17 

Peapon, sb. a pumpkin, 164 15 

Pearche, sb. 210 8 

Peare, sb. 209 24 

Pearle, sb. 210 38 

Pearte, adj. pert, 211 15 

Pease, sb. 211 29 

Peate, sb. 212 16 

Pebble, sb. 47 7 

Pecke, sb. 47 12 

Peckil, sb. 125 29 

Peckle, sb. a speck, 47 19 

Peckle, v. to stain, speckle, 47 28 

"GriYoler. to peckle or speckle."— 
Cotgrave. 

Pecocke, sb. a peacock, 158 45 

Peculiars, adj. 29 6 

Pedder, sb. a pedlar, 75 1 

" Peddare. calatharins (qni facit cala- 
thos)."— Prompt. Patv. (see note). 

" A pedder. hie revolus, hie negociator." 
—Cath. Ang. 

Pedigrew, sb. a pedigree, 95 1 

Pedler, sb. 75 20 

Peece, sb. pars, 48 15 

Peece, sb. massa, 48 16 

Peece, v. to piece, 48 17 

Peele, sb. 59 21 

Peele, v. 59 29 

Peepe, v. 70 15 

Pegge, sb. 53 23 

Pehen, sb. 61 11 

Pelfe, sb. 58 14 

Pellet, sb. 87 10 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



319 



COL. LIMB, 

Pellitorie, sb. the wall 

plant bartram, 105 22 
"Pellitorye herbe. altericum." Hulod. 

Pelt, sb. akin, 58 40 
"Peau, a skin, fell, hide, or pelt."— 
Cotgravt. 

Pen, sb. 60 32 

Penance, sb, 22 1 

Penall, adj. 13 29 

Pence, sb. 63 21 

Pendant, aaj, 25 38 

Penetrate, v. 40 45 

Penitent, adj. 69 3 

Penknyfe, sb. 118 27 

Penne, sb. a coop, 60 33 

Penned in, part. 49 17 

Penned, adj. written, 49 18 

Pennye, sb. 102 19 

Penaif, adj. 117 38 

Pension, sb. 165 31 

Penthouse, sb, 225 14 

Pentionarie, sb. 105 23 

Penuriouse, adj. 227 26 

Penury, sb. 105 24 

Penywort, sb. herb, 173 28 

People, sb. 70 32 

Pepper, sb. 76 1 

Percase, adv. perchance, 7 22 
"Part to you here, where that ye 
shall haye 

Such thine that ye percas fele now 
shall." 

—Partenay, 11. 5636-7. 

Perceyve, v. 204 18 

Perche, sb. 81 12 

Perclose, sb. a rail, 222 4 

" Perclose of tymheror wodde. Yaoerra." 
Hulod. 

Perdition, sb. 165 32 

Performe, v. 172 13 

Perforse, adv. 173 3 

Perfume, v. 188 17 

Perhappe, adv. perhaps, 27 30 

Peril, sb. JJ2J JJ 

Perilouse, adj. 227 27 



COL. UXI. 

Perish, v. 144 34 

Perite, adj. expert, 151 39 
Peritorie, sb. the wall 

plant bartram, 105 25 

" Perytorie, an herbe.'.' — Palsgrave. 

Periwinke, sb. a peri- 
winkle, 138 26 
Periwinkil, sb. 128 34 
Periwynkle, sb. 138 31 
Perjurie, sb. 105 26 
Permanent, adj. 69 4 
Permitte, v. 149 42 
Pernitiouse, adj. 227 28 
Perpetrate, v. 40 46 
Perpetuitie, sb. 110 11 

(82 21 

211 10 

Persecute, v. 196 18 

Persever, v. 83 23 

Perseverance, sb. 22 2 

Persiste, v. 147 26 

Personable, aaj\ 3 38 

Persone, sb. 164 12 

Perspective, adj. 153 37 

Persuade, v. 9 3 

Pertende, v. 65 14 

Perteyne, v. 201 33 

Perturbate, v. 40 47 

Peruse, v. 195 6 

Perverse, adj. 82 22 

Perverte, v. 82 34 

Pesant, sb. a peasant, 25 16 

Pcstel,*i. 56 41 

Pestiferous©, adj. 226 23 

Pestilence, ib. 64 5 

Pestilent, adj. 69 5 

Petkote, sb. 178 19 

Petie, adj. petty, 112 7 

Fetish, adj. pettish, 145 44 

PeviBh, adj. 145 42 
Pewtrel, sh* breast leather 

for a horse, 56 42 

" Pewtrell forahorse. antela."— Huloet. 

Phantome, sb. 161 41 

Philbert tree, sb. 82 41 



320 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. uxs. 

Phillet, sb. a band, 86 45 

Phillet of flesh, sb. 86 46 
Phillip, sb. fillip with the 

finger, 140 47 

Philosopher, sb. 81 5 

Philosophicall, adj. 15 5 

Philosophic, sb. 97 44 

Phisicion, sb. 165 33 

Phisick, sb. 121 3 

Phisonomie, sb. 101 36 

Phrase, sb. 36 39 

Physbuttocke,*£. trossulus, 159 6 

Piche, sb. corbiculus, 115 29 

Pick, v. to pitch, fling, 120 28 

Pickil, v. to pickle, 128 21 

Pickle, sb. sauce, 121 42 

Pickle, v. to pickle flesh, 122 1 

Pickle, v. to eat nicely, 122 2 

Pickpurse, sb. 191 37 

Pickrel, sb. fish, 56 43 

" Lanceron. a jeg or jack, a pickerel, 
that's about a foot long." — Cotgrave. 

Pickthanke, sb. a flatterer, 24 31 

Picture, sb. 192 40 

Pigge, sb. a pig, 118 40 

PigU, sb. herb, 129 35 

Pigion, sb. 165 34 

Pike, sb. a prickle, 122 23 
Pike, sb. "for the ear," 

scalprum, 122 26 

Pike, s b. a fish, 122 27 

Pike, to, woll,— to card, 122 32 

" I pyke saffrone or any floure or come, 
whan I sorte one parte of them from 
another." — Palsgrave. 

Pil, sb. medicine, 123 21 

Pil, v. to plunder, 160 7 

" I pyll, I robbe. je pille." — Palsgrave, 

Pil off barke, to, 123 33 

Pil of akin, to, 123 34 

Pil and pol, to, 123 32 

"Pollynge or pillynge. exactio." — 

Huloei. 
" To pill or poll, to take by extortion." 

— Baret. 



Pilch, v. to filch, 


COL. 

130 


mm. 
10 


Pilcharde, sb. 


80 


35 


Pile, sb. a heap, 
Pilgramage, sb. 


130 


44 


11 


43 


Pilgrym, sb. 


131 


42 


Pillarie, sb. 


105 


27 


Pillocke, sb. a small pill, 


159 


11 


Pillor, sb. a pillar, 


76 


2 


Pillowe, sb. 


180 


33 


Pilotte, sb. 


177 


7 


Pimpernell, sb. 


57 


27 


Pimple, sb. 


132 


15 


Pin, sb. the penis, 


125 


14 


Pin for clothes, sb. 


133 


3 


Pin for a wall, sb. 


13* 


6 


Pin of iron, sb. 


133 


4 


Pincase, sb. pincushion, 


36 


47 


Pincel, sb. a pencil, 


56 


44 


Pincer, sb. 


76 


3 


Pinche, v. 


134 


35 


Pine away, v. 


139 


18 


Pinfould, sb. pound for 






cattle, 


219 


21 



«* Pynfolde. incluflorium/* — Prompt. 
Parv. 

" Pynfolde. prison am bestes."— Pals- 
grave. 

Pinnacle, sb. 6 7 

Pinnakl, sb. a pinnacle, 128 35 

Pinne, t?. to fasten, 133 18 

Pinnion, sb. 165 35 
Pinnocke, sb. a hedge 

sparrow, 158 46 

PinBone, sb. a shoe, 164 17 

"Pynsone. tenelU."— Prompt. Patv. 

(see note). 
"Pinson or pumpe. calceamentam. " — 

Bare/. 

Pionie, sb. 102 20 

Pipe, v. 141 43 

"Pypyn with a pype. flstulo."— 
Piompt. Patv. 

Pippe, sb. 140 12 

Piracye, sb. 96 23 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



321 



Pismer, sb. an ant, 


COL. 

76 


LINK. 

5 


" Pismier, ante, or emot formica."— 


Prompt. jPbfv. 






41 Pismvre, a lytell worme. 
Palsgrave, 


formys 


>» 


Pispotte, sb. 


177 


8 


Pisse, sb. urine, 


143 


27 


Pisse, v. 


143 


32 


Pit,**. 


148 


47 


Pitche, sb. 


160 


20 


Pitcheforke, sb. 


171 


38 


Pitcher, sb. 


76 


6 


Pitfall, j*. 


13 


10 


Pithye, adj. 


111 


28 


Pitie, v. 


110 


47 


Pitiouse, a#. 


226 


24 


Pittance, *A* 


22 


3 


Pittie, rfi. 


110 


15 


Pittiful, *#, 


186 


1 


Place, i£. 


6 


41 


Place, 9. 


7 


4 


Plague, sb. 


11 


3 


Plague, v. 


11 


2 


Planter for a sore, sb. 


76 


4 


Planter, to, a sore, 


78 


28 


Plaister, to, a wall, 


78 


31 


Planet, sb. 


87 


12 


Planke, sb. a piece of wood, 24 


20 


Plant, sb. 


24 


40 


Plant, v. 


25 


2 


Plantayn, sb. herb, 


201 


22 


Plat of ground, sb. 


37 


12 


Platte, adj. plain, 


37 


18 


Playest, thou, 


93 


2 


Playne, v. to complain, 


200 


24 



" I playne or complayne. je me plains." 
— Palsgrave. 

Playne, to, a bourd, 200 25 

"Playne bonrdee, tymber or wodde. 
exaacerare. "—Huloet. 

Playne, sb. a tool, 100 16 

Playne, adj. even, 200 37 

Playne, adj. manifest, 200 38 

Playnte, sb. 202 22 

Playntif, sb. 117 36 



COL. LIMB. 



Playster, sb. for a sore, 75 14 
Flayster for wolliag, sb. 76 7 
Pkyt, sb. vessel, 203 42 

" They bestowed them aborde in rxx 
Wkes, hoyes and playtee." Nolins- 
htd, quot. by Nares. 



41 
40 



Playt, sb. a thin plate, 203 

Playt of a cote, sb. 203 

" Playte of a clothe, plica."— Prompt. 
Pafv. 

Playt, to, a cote, 203 47 
Playt, to, a nayle, — to 

clinch, 204 1 

Pleade, v. 205 44 

Pleasable, adj. 2 23 

Pleasant, adj. 25 39 

Please, v. 205 2 

Pleasure, sb. 192 41 

Pleasure, v. to gratify, 193 14 

Pledable, adj. 2 16 

Pledge sk 51 41 

Pledge, v. 51 45 

Plentie, sh* 111 6 

Plentiful, adj. 187 8 

Flentiouse, a#, 226 25 
Pleureticke, adj. haying 

the pleurisy, 121 36 

Pleurisie, sb. 108 19 

Plish, sb. pitch, 143 43 

Plite, sb. plight, 151 6 

Plight, sb. state, 119 21 

Plight, v. to betroth, 119 31 

Plonge, v. 167 38 

Plough, «*. 217 20 

Plough, v. 217 26 

Ploume, sb. a plum, 219 35 

Plover, sb. 76 9 

Plowable, adj. 3 10 

Plucke, v. 185 2 

Plummet, sb. 87 13 

Plurall, adj. 13 30 

Plyant, adj. 25 46 

Plye, v. to apply, 99 14 

Plye, v. to bend, 99 15 

Pocke, sb. disease, 158 24 

Pocke, French, sb. 158 38 



322 



INDBX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LW1. 

Pocket, sb. 87 18 

Podde, r. to prick, 155 38 

" I podde."— Palsgrave. 

Poesie, sb. 108 20 

Poet, 8b. 87 15 

Poeticall, adj. 15 6 

Poetrie, ab. 105 28 

Poinct, 8b. 215 29 

Point of a knife, sb. 215 30 

Poke, sb. a little sack, 159 40 

Pole, sb. a staff, 160 35 

Pole, north, sb. 160 36 

Pole, south, sb. 160 37 

Polecatte, sb. 37 30 

Policve, sb. 96 30 

Polish, v. 144 35 

Politicall, adj. 15 7 

Poll, v. to rob, 160 7 

" I polle one, I get hi* monaye or any 
other thyng from him by sleyght. je 
extoxcionne." — Palsgrave. 

" Polle, brybe or extort abradere de 
rebus."— Huloet. 

Poll, to, the head, 160 9 

" I polle, I shaye the heares of ones 
heed, je rays." — Palsgrave. 

" To poll or notte the head, to sheare 
or clip, to notte or poll." — Baret. 

Pollute, v . 196 20 

Polpody, 8b. herb, 97 2 

" Polypodye, herbe. polipodia." — 
Prompt. Patv. 

Pomander, sb. 80 13 

Pomayse, 8b. pumice, 203 19 

"Pomeys or pomyse. pomex." — 

Prompt. Parv. 

"Pomaise for parchment, pumex." — 

Huloet. 

Pomayse, v. to polish, 203 21 

"Pomaisen or trimme parchment, 
pumico." — Huloet. 

Pomel, sb. polus, 56 45 

" Pomel of a swerde or knyfe. tolus." 
— Prompt. Parv. 



Pompon, sb. pumpkin, 164 16 
Pompone, sb. pumpkin, 168 21 

"Pompone or pepone, a kynde of 
melons, pepo. — Huloet. 

Ponde, 8b. 166 41 

Ponder, v. 78 40 

Ponderouse, adj. 227 29 

Ponent, sb. the west, 67 45 

" Ponent or west occidens."— /fa/arf. 



Pontificall, adj. 


15 


8 


Poole, sb. 


161 


5 


Pope, sb. 


169 


45 


Poplare, sb. a tree, 


29 


4 


Poppe, v. 


169 


18 


Poppet, sb. a puppet, 


87 


16 


Poppin, sb. a puppet, 


134 


14 


" Popyn, chylde of clowtya (or moppe). 


pupa." — Prompt. Patv 






Popple, v. to bubble up, 


170 


15 



" I poppell np, as water dothe, or any 
other lycoure whan it boyleth fasto 
on the fyre, or as water dothe out 
of a spring." — Palsgrave. 

Poppling, sb. a poplar 

tree, 136 26 

Populate, v. 41 1 

Populouse, adj. 227 30 

Porche, sb. 171 7 

Pore, sb. 174 10 

Pore, v. to pry, 174 25 

Poreblinde, adj. purblind, 135 15 

Porke, sb. a hog, 171 32 

Porke, sb. 171 33 

Porkin, sb. a young pig, 134 12 

"Porkyn, porcatte, or yonge swyne. 
porcellus."— Huloet. 

Porkling, sb. a young pig, 137 31 
Porpesse, sb. a porpoise, 85 24 
Porpin, sb. a porcupine, 134 13 

"Poork poynt, beste (or perpoynt, 
porpeys, porpoynte), histrix.^'— 

Prompt. Parv. 
"Porpyn beaste, hayinge prickes on 

hisbacke."— Huloet. 



Porre, v. to prick, 



155 38 



INDEX OP ENGLISH WORDS. 



323 



COL. LIME. 

Portall, «*. 13 11 

Portcullesse, sb. 85 23 

Porte, sb. a gate, 173 8 

Porte, sb. a haven, 173 9 

Porte, sb. behaviour, 173 10 

Porte, ib. power, 1 73 11 

Portend, *. 65 15 

Porter, ib. 76 11 

Portesse, ib. a breviary, 85 21 

, " Portree, a preestes boke. breroyre." 
—Palsgrave. 

Portingale, ib. Portugal, 17 23 

Portion, sb. 165 36 

Portrature, sb. 192 43 

Portsale, ib. 17 24 

" Portsayle of goodea confiscated, or 
apoyto. n — HuiteL 

Portnre, ib. a portrait, 192 44 
Portnre, v. to paint, 193 15 

" I portyr, I make the ahappe or the 
portratore of a thynge. je pour- 
trays."— Palsgrave. 

Positive, adj. 154 1 

Possesse, v. 90 21 

Possession, sb. 165 37 

Possessive, adj. 154 2 

Posset, ib. 87 21 

Possibil, adj. 129 22 

Possibilitie, sb. HO 12 

Possible, adj. 113 47 

Post, ib. a runner, 176 4 

Poste, ib. 176 1 

Poste, v. 176 7 

Postie, ib. power, 110 14 

Postnet, sb. a pitcher, 87 20 

"Poanet. urciue, urdolua. orca." — 

Prompt. Parv. (aee note). 

" Poanet, a lytell potte."— Palsgrave* 

" A poanet, or eekllit chytra."— Baret. 

Pot, sb. 176 27 

Potanger, sb. a porringer, 80 14 

A potenger, or little dish with eares." 
— Bard. 

" Pottanger. escuelle."— Palsgrave. 



COL. LIME. 

177 29 



Potch, to, an egge, 

M I potehe eggee."— Palsgrave. 
Potcharde, sb, a pot, 30 36 

"Potsharde. testa."— Huloct. 



(75 

(76 

216 

78 

76 



3 
38 
9 
5 
39 
12 
36 
41 
14 



Potentate, sb. 40 

Potion, sb. 165 

Potlidde, sb. 116 

Potstick, ib. a ladle, 121 

Potter, sb. 

Pouche, sb. 

Ponder, v. to powder, 

Poulder, sb. powder, 

" Poulder or duet that oommeth of the 
fllvnge or ahavynge of mettall." — 

Ponle, to, an head, 218 20 
Poule, to, by bribes, -to 

spoil," 218 21 

Pordter, sb. a poulterer, 76 16 

Poultrie, sb. 105 30 

Pounce, v. 220 24 

Pound, sb. 220 38 

Pound, v. 220 45 

Pounder, v. to pound, 78 8 

Poune, to, spice, 220 8 

Poure, v. ** 222 30 

Poute, v. 228 36 

Povertie, sb. 110 17 

Powder, sb. 76 13 

Power, sb. 73 37 

Powre, v. to pour, 78 10 

Poynt, sb. a prick, 215 28 

Poynt, v. 215 37 

Poynt, to, a knyfe, 215 38 

Poynt, to, with thefynger, 215 39 

Poyse, sb. weight, 216 2 

" Poyae of leade." - Hnloet. 

Poyse, v. 216 5 

Poyson, sb. 164 18 

Poyson, v. 164 46 

Practice, sb. 115 13 

Practice,^. 115 21 

Practicke, oaj. practical, 121 26 



324 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Prane, ah.* a prawn, 



COL. UOTE. 

19 5 

"Prane, fytehe. stingos. "— Prompt. 
Parv. 

Pranke, v. to frisk about, 24 25 

Prate, 9. 39 17 

PrattU, v. to prattle, 127 82 

Prattle, v. 38 31 

Praunce, v. 21 18 

Prayer, ah. 74 33 

Prayest, thou, 93 3 

Prayse, ah. 203 12 

Prayse, v. 203 16 
Preace of people, ah. a 

press, 204 40 
Preace, to, upon, — to 

press, 205 1 

Preache, v. 205 14 

Prebendary, ak 105 31 

Precept, ah. 70 26 

Preciouse, adj. 227 31 

Precipitate, v. 42 8 

Predestinate, v* 42 9 

Predicate, sv 412 

Preeminence, sk 64 6 

Preeminente, adj. 69 6. 

Precsthood, ak 156 14 

Preestly, adj. 100 26 

Preface, «&. 7 13 

Preferment, ah. 68 7 

Pregnant, adj. 25 40 

Prejudice, #£ 115 14 

Prejudice, v. 115 22 

Prelacie, ah. 96 24 

Prelate, ah. 39 30 

Prepare, 9. 28 38 

Preposterouse, adj. 226 26 

Prerogative, *b. 153 4 

Prescience, *b. 64 7 

Prescribe, 9. 113 38 

Presence, ah. 63 34 

Present, v. 67 6 

Presentment , *b. 68 9 

Preserre, p. 83 13 

President, «6. 68 11 

Presse, *. 84 38 

Presse for backs, ah. 84 31 



Presse for wine, ah. 
Presse for cloths, ak 

Presser, ak 
Pressure, ak 

Prest, part. 



COL. UKI. 



84 
84 
73 
192 
92 



Pro s to n e r , *b. an inhabitant 

of Preston, 
Presume, p. 
Presmnptiouse, adj. 
Pretence, ah. 
Pretende, v. 
Pretie, adj. pretty, 
r, ah. 



84 
188 
227 

63 

65 
112 
170 
199 

67 
114 



26 
30 
12 
45 
9 

4 
18 
32 
3d 
16 

8 
31 
29 

7 
32 
39 
41 
19 
20 
29 
22 



Pretor, 

Prevayle, v. 

Prevent, v, 

Price, ah. 

Price on the sea, ak aprue, 1 14 

Price, v. 114 

Prick, ah. a goad, 120 

Prick, ak a mark, 120 

Prieke, !?. to goad, 120 

Pricket, ah. deer, 87 

"Fryket, beest (prik). capriotas."— 

Prsm.pt A Parv. 
" Pricket, a yonge dere. aaillant." — 

Paligrvt't. 

Pricket, ah. diminutive 

of prick, 94 2 

Prickle,**. 121 41 

(122 8 

128 17 

Pride, j*. 116 44 

Primare, ak hoar glass, 28 35 

Primary, adj. 107 8 

Primate, ak a chief, 40 4 

Prima tivc, adj. 153 18 

Primrose, ak 222 5 

Princely, adj. 100 27 

Princeship, ak 140 39 

Principalities 110 18 

Principal!, adj. 15 9 

Priucipil, sb. principle, 128 36 

Principle, ak 141 28 

Princocke, ak 159 1 

"A princocke, a ripe-headed young 
hoy.-— ATtnskeu. 



1HDEX OF EKGLISH WORDS. 



326 



OOL. T.rWK. 

Printer, sb. 77 17 

Prisone, sb. 
Prisoner, sb. 
Private, adj. 
Prive, v. to deprive, 
" Pryryn or depryvya. 

Privie, adj. secret, 
Privilege, ib. 
Privitie, sb. 
Probate, v. 
Probitie, sb. 
Procede, v. 
Processe, sb. 
Proclamation, sb. 
Proclame, v. to proclaim, 
Proclive, adj. prone to, 

"For a woman is frmle and procllfft 
unto all erik."— Lafimer*s$trmem. 

8 

84 

16 

10 

33 

22 

26 

82 

37 

39 

5 

3 

4 



164 


19 


80 


16 


39 


41 


152 


37 


priTO 


»> 


112 


42 


52 


2 


110 


19 


39 


88 


no 


20 


52 


34 


85 


25 


165 


39 


18 


13 


153 


20 



Procreate, v. 41 

Proctor, sb. 170 

Procure, v. 193 

Prodigall, adj. 15 

Prodigionte, adj. 227 

Professe, v, 90 

Profet, sh profit, 87 

Profet, v. 93 

Proffer, v. 78 

Profitable, adj. 

Pronto, r. 
Profligate, v. to rout, 

" With how fenrent heart should we 
profligate and ehaae away sin.* — 
Bactn, qnot by HalUwdl. 

Profound, adj. 221 11 

Profundi tie, sb. 110 21 

Progenitor, sb. 170 35 

Progenye, sb. 102 21 

Progresse, sb. 85 26 

Prohibit, v. • 150 4 

Proke, v. to stir, to poke, 159 45 



150 
41 



proke him forward.' 1 
quot by Nora. 

Prolixitie, sb. 



> pricl 

-An 



Holland, 



110 22 



OOL. L1XB. 

Frolocute, v. probfui, 196 21 

Prologe, sb, a prologue, 157 44 
Prologcr, sb* speaker of 

a prologue, 80 15 

Prolong, v. 167 17 

Promise, sb. 148 6 

Promise, v. 148 22 

Promontorie, sb. 105 82 

Promote, * . 178 20 

Prompt, aaj. 162 27 

Promptitude, sb. 183 21 

Pronounce, v. 220 26 

Pronouns, sb. 220 17 

Prone, adj. 168 15 

Frongue, *&. 166 47 

Proofe, sb. 157 22 

Prooveable, adj. 2 3 

Prooved, part. 51 27 

Propagate, v. 41 6 

Prophecie, sb. 96 81 

Prophesie, v. 96 35 

Prophetess©, sb. 85 27 

Propiaquitie, sb. 110 24 

Fropitiatorie, sb. 105 33 

Propitiatory, adj. 107 9 

Froporcionate, v. 42 10 

Proportion, sb. 165 40 

Proppe, sb'. 169 4 

Proppe, v. 169 19 

Propre, adj. 83 29 

Propretie, sb. property, 110 23 

Propugne, v. to defend, 184 89 

Froroge, v. to prorogue, 157 45 

Proscribe, v. 113 39 

Prose, sb. 221 44 

Prosecute, v. 196 19 

Prospect, sb. 47 84 

Prospecte, v. to foresee, 47 45 

Prosper, v. 78 42 

Prosperities *6. 110 25 

Prosperouse, adj. 227 84 

Prostrate, adj. 39 42 

Protect, v. 47 46 

Protest, v. 92 30 

Protract, v. 6 28 

Proude, adj. 217 4 



326 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



OOL. Ull, 

217 11 

217 13 

218 22 
218 23 

65 1 

80 17 

15 11 

69 7 

15 12 
148 7 

41 5 

159 47 

63 35 

67 17 

189 29 

132 25 

132 26 

16 20 
147 19 

74 29 

20 37 

"Tysan, a drinke. tisanne."-- /Wr- 
grave. 

Publioano, ib. 
Publicko, adj. 
Publiko, aaj. 
Publiko, v. to publish, 
Publish, v. 
Puddel, 8b. 
Puddin, 8b. 
Pudding, ib. 
Puot, ib. bird, 

" Upupa. a bird called an houp, or as 
lomo, a lapwing, a puet."— 4ins» 
vtorth. 



Proufe, 8b. a proof, 
Proufe, v. to prove, 
Proule, to, for fishe, 
Proule, to, for riches, 
Provende, 8b. provender, 
ProYeador, #i. 
Proverbial], adj. 
FroTidont, adj. 
Provincinll, aoj* 
Proviso, 8b. a proviso, 
Pruvocuto, v. to provoke, 
Pruvuko, v. 
Pruilunov, §k* 
Prudo&t, aaj. 
Prune, ib* 

Prvme, ib. golden number, 
Pryme, sb. spring, 
Psalm, 8b. 
Psalmiste, 8b. 
Psoltor, 8b. 
Ptysan, 8b. barley broth, 



19 


17 


121 


37 


122 


45 


122 


37 


144 


37 


56 


46 


134 


16 


136 


27 


87 


34 



Puffe, v. to blow, 
Puffe of wind, 8b. 
Puissant, adj. powerful, 
Puit, ib. bird, 

Pullet, 8b. 

Pullie, 8b. 
Pulpit, ib. 
Pulse, ib. Ugumm, 
Pumish, v. 



184 4 

183 39 

26 9 

149 36 

(87 9 

(88 14 

99 33 

149 44 

187 34 

144 29 



OOL. LUTE. 

Pumishe, 8b. pumice, - 144 8 

'•Apumysche. heo pumex."— CatA. 
Ang. 

«« A pumish stone used to make parch- 
meut emooth, pumei.* 1 — -ffarjrf* 

189 1 
189 2 



42 
4 
17 
35 
36 



Punche, 8b. a puncture, 
Punche, v. to prick, 

" Prikkvn, or punchyn, as men doth 
beestis. pungo."— Prompt. Parv. 

Punish, v. 144 
Pnnnishment, 8b. 68 
Puppet, ib. 87 
Purpil, ib. purple, 125 
Pupil, ib. a pupil, 125 
Pursif, adj. pursy, short- 
winded, 117 89 
Purchase, v. 37 1 
Pure, adj. 192 8 
Purfle, ib. a hem, 190 42 

"Purfyle of a clothe (purfoyl)."— 
Prompt. Patv. 

"A collar, or ouch about a womans 
neoke; a gard, border, or purfle 
about a garment"— Bant. 



Purgative, adj. 


153 


38 


Purgatorie, ib. 


105 


34 


Purge, v. 


190 


46 


Punrye, v. 


98 


11 


Puritie, ib. 


110 


26 


Purple, ib. 


191 


26 


Purpose, ib. 


222 


6 


Purpose, v. 


222 


12 


Purse, ib. 


191 


32 


Purse, v. imbunare, 


191 


36 


Pursew, v. to pursue, 


95 


17 


Pursy, aaj. short-winded, 108 


37 



"A pursie man, or that fetcheth his 
breath often, as it were almost 
windlesse. "—Bard. 



Purslane, ib. a herb, 



19 18 



"Purslane hath a binding power; 
being chawed in the mputh, it 
he-1 pot h teeth that be on edge, and 
taken in Ballots asiwageth heate of 
the stomach."— .Am*. 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



327 



COL. LINK 

Pursnet, sb. a parse, 87 27 

" A parsenet, became it is a purse like 
a neV—MinsJuu. 

Portenance, sb. 22 4 

Purveyance, sb. 22 5 

Purveyghe, v. to purvey, 198 6 

Pushe, A a pustule, 193 86 

"A little swelling like a bladder or 
push, that riseth in bread when it 
w baked."— Bard, 
"A push, a little wheale."— Minsheu. 
Pushe, v. 193 47 

Putrifective, adj. putre- 
factive, 153 39 
Putrifye, v. 98 12 
Putte, v. 195 22 
Puttocke, «*. a kite, 159 2 
"Puttok, bryd. milyus."— Prompt. 
Parv. 

Pybble stone, »J. 125 27 

Pye, sb. bird, 102 46 

Pye, sk meat pie, 102 47 

Pylcher, sb. a pilchard, 74 37 

Pynnage, sb. a pound, 11 26 

" Pyiuiage of cattell or powndage. ia- 
duaio."— HuioH. 

Pynner, ab. a pinder, 72 29 

" Pynner or eropounder of cattell. in- 

oinsssY 1 * iflBiwt 
Pynsil, sb. a pencil, 125 32 

Pype, sb. a pipe, 141 38 



Quadrangil, sb. 


128 


42 


Quadrangle, sb. 


24 


9 


Quadrate, v. 


39 


37 


Quadripartite, adj. 


151 


43 


Quaffe, v. 


9 


22 


Quake, v. 


12 


19 


Qualitie, sb. 


110 


28 


Quantity, sb. 


110 


27 


Quarel, sb. 


56 


47 


Quarel, r. 


57 


38 


Quarfe, sb. a wharf, 


31 


21 


Quarry, sb. 


105 


35 


Quartayne fever, sb. 


201 


23 


Quarter, sb. 


74 


14 



COL. UK!. 

Quasse, v. to quaff, 34 37 

"The law of quassing."— CAoA»Kr, 
quot. by Nares. 

Quaver, sb. 76 18 

Quaver, to, a note, 78 43 

Quayle, sb. a bird, 198 34 

Quayle, v. to grow cool, 199 3 

Quayre, sb. a quire, 202 39 

" Quayer. quatenras."— Prompt. Parv. 
(see note). 

Quaynte, adj. 202 28 

Queale, sb. a blister, 207 18 

Queane, sb. a strumpet, 208 32 
Quear of paper, sb. a 

quire, 209 28 

Queeme, sb. equal, 60 15 

Queene, sb. 69 30 

Quel, v. 65 7 

Quench, v. 64 33 

Quantise, sb. manner, 148 10 

"And >at sal be thurgh >e devels 
quayntis." 

—HampolSs P. o/C. L 4327. 

Querister, sb. a chorister, 80 18 

" Querister. chorista."— Prompt. Parv. 
(see note). 

Quest, sb. 91 45 

Question, &b. 165 41 

Questiomate, ib. 147 18 

Questor, sb. 170 36 

Questorship, sb. 141 5 

Quick, tidj. 120 35 

Quicken, v. to enliven, 61 29 

Quicksilver, sb. 80 19 

Quiet, «#. [II g 

Quil, sb. pen, 123 23 
Quilome, adv. sometime. 

AS. hwilum, 162 21 

Quilt, sb. 130 24 

Quip, v. to whip, 140 23 

Quippe, sb. a whip, 140 13 

Quit, v. 149 15 

Quiver, sb. 76 20 

Quiver, v. 78 44 



328 



1HMEX OF XHGU8H WORDS. 



col. mm. 



Qnoyn, a printer 1 !, aft. a 

wedge, 215 17 

Qnyte, v. 151 12 

Rabbatte, aft. a rabbit, 87 SI 
Bawl, aft. a train, 124 80 

Bable, aft. a tndn, 1 41 

"In lane ordoave and rak&V - 

Douglas. 
" According to a rabO of vvle tradi- 

Rablement, aft. 68 5 

Race, aft. 6 42 

Race, 0. 7 5 

Bacer, aft. 72 45 

Backat, aft. a net, 87 84 
"A rachet or racket reticulum." — 
Minshcu, 

Backe, aft. for a crossbow, 5 16 

Backe, aft. for fodder, 6 18 

Backe, v. 5 81 

Backet, aft. a net, 88 17 

Badde, adj. ready. AS. rod, 7 41 

Badish, aft. root, 144 9 

Baiter, aft. 76 22 

Rage, v. 10 44 

Bagge, aft. 10 11 

Bagged, adj. 49 22 

Bagged, adj. patched, 49 2 

Bagmanrew, aft. a row, 95 2 

Bagworte, aft. herb, 178 29 

Bake, aft. 12 12 

Bake, f, 12 20 

Bakeiiell, aft. 57 21 

Uakyl, adj. rascally, 129 8 
" A rakcl bond, to do to fonle a mis." 
—Chaucer^ The Manciple** Tale. 

Bambe, aft. a ram, 18 27 
Bambe, v. to hurry, to 

take by violence, 18 39 

Rammer, aft, 74 21 

11 Rammer to dryre or ramme stakes or 
pyles. ttftuca."— Huloet. 

Rammish, adj. stinking, 145 45 

" Bammishnesse or rancknsssa of 
•stout." — Minskeu. 



Bamper, aft. raas**, 76 28 

Ranee of ginger, aft. a piece, 2 1 8 

Bancor, aft. 170 88 

Bandon, aft. a race, 164 20 

"Rydes one a rswadoune aad Ida 
rayke hoides." 

— Merle Artkurt, L 2986. 

Bank of things, aft. 24 21 

Banke,^'. thick, crowded, 24 27 

Banke smell, aft. 24 28 

Rankill, v. to rankle, 128 8 

Bankle, *. to rot, 24 84 

Bansome, aft. 161 42 

Bansome, v* 162 15 

Bape, aft. a root, 26 27 

"Bape, an herbe. mmtte."-/^ 
giave. 
Bape, aft. a robbery, a 

ravishing, 26 26 

Bape, 9. to ravish, 26 84 

Bapier, aft. 76 24 

Bappe, aft. 27 5 

Bappe, v. 27 16 

Bare, adj. ' 28 29 

Barely, adv. 101 19 

Bascall,aft. 18 12 

Base, aft. a race, 86 40 

Bashe, adj. 85 12 

Baskle, v. pandieuimri, 85 26 

Basor, aft. a razor, 170 89 

Batchet, aft. 88 21 

Bate, v. 89 18 

Batifye, v. 98 18 

Batte, aft. rat, 87 13 

Battil, v. to rattle, 127 33 

Battle, aft. 38 25 

Battle,*. 38 34 

Baught, pari. 1 46 8 

Bave, *. 42 39 

Raven, aft. 61 5 

Ravener, aft. 80 20 

Ravenie, aft. rapine, 102 22 
" Bayeyne. rapina, spolium." Prompt. 

Parv. 
" Ravenye, rape, or inordinate gettynge. 
rapina." — Huloet. 



IHDKX 0¥ ENGLISH WORDS. 



329 



OOL. LIKE. 



Ravenouse, adj. 


227 


35 


Beare, v. 


209 


38 


Ravish, v. 


144 


28 


Beason, sb. 


164 


21 


Baviahmente, sb. 


68 


6 


Beason, v. 


164 


47 


Rawe, adj. 
Rayge, sb. rage, 


45 


41 


Seasonable, adj. 


4 


6 


197 


44 


Beave, v. 


218 


37 


Bayke, sb. a path, 


198 


17 


Bebeke, sb. a fiddle or 




" In fe raike of >e farthe 


they rightene 


guitar, 


54 


34 


theire brenyi." 

—Motte Arthur*, 1. 1525. 


"Rebecke or gytterne. 
HulcH. 


Monla,"— 


Bayke, v. to walk, 


198 


19 


Rebel, sb. 


57 


I 


" And thane he raykes to 


fe rowte." 


Bebell, v. 


57 


39 


—Aftrte Afthure, 1. 2986. 


Bebukeful, adj. 


187 


21 


Rayle, sb. bird, 


198 


35 


Recant, v. 


25 


31 


"A rayle. hie glebarins, 


avis est." — 


Beceit in wane, sb. a 




Catk. Aug. 






retreat, 


204 


9 


Bayle, sb. a perch, 
Bayle, v. to rail, 


198 
199 


36 

4 


" Baymonnde aayde go forth, tary we 
not behyad, 


Bayl for a woman, sb. 


a 




Vnto torn reoeit nye the wodes lynde," 


kerchief 


198 


87 


—Partenay, ed. Skat, 1L 168-9. 


M Bayle for a woman, amictorimn,"— 
HuloeL 


Beceyt, sb. a receipt, 
Beceyve, v. 


204 
204 


8 
19 


" Rayle for a womant necke."— Pals- 


Beche, v. to reach, 


88 


32 


grave. 






Becite, v. 


151 


33 


Bayle of a pale, sb. 


198 


38 


Becken, v. 


61 


30 


Bayler, sb. 


74 


5 


Becklesse, adj. 


91 


12 


Rayment, sL 


66 


38 


Reclame, t\ to reclaim, 


18 


14 


Rayme, sL rain, 


200 


8 


Rcclaynie, v* 


199 


39 


Bayne, v. to rain, 


200 


26 


Recognisance, sb. 


22 


23 


Baynge, to, abrode, 


202 


15 


Recognise, 1?. 


148 


23 


Baynge, to, a place, 


202 


16 


Recommend, v. 


65 


22 


Baynye, adj. rainy, 


102. 86, 37 


Recompence, sb. 


64 


8 


Bayse, v. to raise, 


203 


17 


Recompence, v. 


64 


15 


Baysure, sb. a razor, 


192 


29 


Reconcile, v. 


131 


15 


Rayt, v. to rate, scold, 


204 


2 


Becorde, sb. 


171 


18 


Bazer, sb. 


75 


11 


Becorde, v. 


171 


21 


Beache, sb. 


205 


10 


Recourse, sb. 


224 


37 


Beache, v. 


205 


15 


Recover, v. 


83 


24 


Bead, adj. red, 


206 


3 


Becoyle, sb. 


215 


6 


Beadest, thou, 


93 


1 


Becoyle, v. 


215 


11 


Beadshanke, sb. bird, 


24 


36 


Recreant, sb. 


25 


17 


Beady, adj. 


97 


26 


Recreate, v. 


41 


7 


Beall, a#. 


13 


31 


Recuperable, adj. 


4 


9 


Beame, sb. of paper, 


60 


12 


Redbrest, tb. bird, 


92 


17 


Beapable, <*#. 


2 


30 


Bedde, adj. red, 


48 


89 


Beape, v. 


209 


3 


Bedde, pari, read, 
Bedde, had, — read, 


48 


40 


Beare, <*#. 


210 


2 


61 


20 



330 



IKDKX OF KHGLI8H WORDS. 



Rede, sb. a reed, 


COI~ 1 

52 


12 


Releve, v. 


OOL. 

90 


ion. 
14 


Redeme, v. 


60 


23 


Religion, sb. 


165 


43 


Redeth, he, 


89 


4 


Religiouse, adj. 


227 


36 


Redound, v. 


221 


10 


Relinquish, v. 


144 


38 


Redresse, sb. 


85 


36 


Remanent, sb. 


68 


8 


Redresse, v. 


90 


23 


Remayn, v. redundare. 


201 


46 


Reduce, v. 


182 


17 


Remayne, v. to abide, 


201 


45 


Reduceable, adj. 


4 


7 


Remediable, adj. 


4 


9 


Reduplicate, v. 


42 


13 


Remedie, sb. 


96 


46 


Redstarte, sb. bird, 


33 


41 


Remedie, v. 


97 


9 


"Bedrtert, or red-taile. i 


romgnol de 


Remembrance, sb. 


22 


6 


mnraille." — Cotgratv. 






Remnant, sb. 


25 


18 


Reede, v. to read, 


52 


26 


Remoove, v. 


179 


14 


Reek of fyer, sb. smoke. 

A.S. rek, 
Reele, sb. alabrum, 


54 


24 


Remorse, sb. 
Removable, aaj. 


172 

4 


46 
10 


59 


22 


Renate, adj. renewed, 


39 


43 


Reele, v. to stagger, 


59 


30 


"To be renated, as to be borne a new 


Reeve, $b. 


90 


5 


man to god by baptisme 


r—Hubtt. 


Refect, v. to refresh, 


47 


47 


Render, v. 


78 


46 


Refrayne, v. 


201 


41 


Renet, sb. for cheese, 


86 


40 


Refreahe, v. 


91 


36 


Renew, v. 


95 


19 


Refte, part, snatched, 


62 


47 


Renoume, sb. renown, 


219 


39 


Refusable, adj. 


4 


8 


Renounce, v. 


220 


27 


Refusall, sb. 


15 


13 


Renoune, sb. 


220 


18 


Refuse, sb. 


194 


46 


Rent, sb. 


66 


5 


Refuse, v. 


195 


7 


Rent, adj. 


66 


17 


Regall, adj. 


13 


82 


Rent, v. to rend, 


66 


11 


Regarde, sb. 


30 


38 


Reparable, adj. 


4 


11 


Regarde, v. 


31 


7 


Repayre, v. 


203 


5 


Regenerate, v. 


42 


11 


Repeale, v. 


207 


42 


Regester, v. 


83 


25 


Repeate, v. 


212 


35 


Region, sb. 


165 


42 


Repell, v. 


57 


40 


Regulare, adj. 


29 


7 


Repent, v. 


67 


9 


Rehersall, sb. 


15 


14 


Repentance, sb. 


22 


7 


Reherse, e. 


82 


25 


Repentant, adj. 


26 


10 


Reiterate, v. 


42 


12 


Repete, v. to repeat, 


89 


24 


Reject, v. 


48 


1 


Replenish, v. 


144 


39 


Rejoyne, v. 


215 


24 


Replete, adj. 


89 


28 


Rejoyse, v. 


216 


7 


Replete, v. to replenish, 


89 


23 


Reke of hay, sb. a hay- 






Replevie, sb. a redemp- 






rick, 


54 


23 


tion, 


112 


37 


Relation, sb. 


166 


21 


Replevie, v. to redeem a 






Relative, sb. 


153 


3 


pledge, 


112 


40 


Releefe, sb. 


53 


13 


Replicate, v. to unfold, 


41 


8 


Releefe, v. 


53 


15 


Replye, v. 


99 


38 


Relent, v. 


67 


8 


Report, v. 


173 


39 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



331 



Beporte, sb. rumour, 


COL. 

173 


LXXX. 

30 


Repose, v. 


222 


13 


Repositorie, sb. 


105 


36 


Reprehend, v. 


65 


24 


Represse, v. 


90 


24 


Reproch, sb. 


155 


16 


Reproch, v. 


155 


20 


Reprocheful, adj. 


187 


16 



Reproove, t\ 179 15 

Repudiate, r. 42 14 

Repugnance, sb. 22 8 

Repugne, v. to resist, 184 38 

Repulse, sb. 187 36 

Reputate, v. to repute, 41 9 

Repute, v. 196 22 

Request, sb. 92 18 

Require, v. 143 17 

Requite, v. 151 34 
Rere, adj. fresh. A.S. 

hrere, 84 13 
" Rere or nesche, as eggys. mollis." — 
Prompt. Parv. (see note). 

Reremouse, sb. a bat. A.S. 

Krere-mus, 225 1 1 

"Reremowse, or backe whiche flyeth 
in the darcke. nycteris, Yespertilio." 
Huldet. 

Rerewarde, sb. 30 37 

Rescew, v. to rescue, 95 18 

Resembil, v. to resemble, 127 38 

Resemble, v. 60 9 

Reserve, v. 83 14 

Resh, sb. a rush, 91 30 

" Mine harness helped me not a resh." 
— Sir Egrir, qnot. by Jamieson. 

Residence, &h. 64 9 

Resident, adj. 69 8 

Remdew, sb. 95 5 

Resigne, v. 120 8 

Resiste, v. 147 27 

Resistence, sb. 64 10 

Reskew, sb. a retreat, 95 3 

Resorte, sb. 173 31 

Resorte, v. 173 40 

Respect, »b. 47 35 

Respect, v. 48 2 



Respet, sb. respect, 87 30 
Respet, v. to respect, 93 33 
Rest, sb. 91 46 
Rest, v. 92 5 
Restitute, v. 196 17 
Restore, v. * 174 36 
Restraynt, sb. 202 26 
Restreyne, v. 201 31 
Resulte, v. 187 43 
Resume, v. 188 19 
Resurrection, *b* 165 44 
Reteyne, to, to one, 201 35 
Reteyner, *h. 80 21 
Reteynership, sb. 141 6 
Rethor, sb. a rhetorician, 170 32 
Rethoricall, adj. 15 15 
Rethorick, sb. 121 9 
Retract, v. 6 26 
Retracte, sb. a retraction, 6 21 
Retreit in war, sb. a re- 
fuge, 204 10 



" Retreyt in battayL 
Hulod. 


receptus 


."— 


"A retrait in battell, a retiring, a 


place of succour." — Bard. 




Retreyte, v. to retreat, 


204 


12 


Retrive, v. 


153 


11 


Returne, v. 


191 


20 


Reveale, v. 


207 


43 


Revel, sb. 


57 


2 


Revell, v. 


57 


41 


Revelation, sb. 


166 


22 


Revenew, sb. 


95 


6 


Revenge, v. 


65 


35 


Reverberate, v. 


42 


15 


Reverence, sb. 


64 


11 


Reverence, v. 


64 


16 


Rcrcrende, adj. 


65 


3 


Reverent, adj t 


69 


9 


Reversion, ffc 


165 


45 


Revet, sb. a rivet, 


88 


7 


Revette, sb. a rivet, 


87 


6 


Revile, v. 


131 


16 


Revive, v. 


153 


12 


Revocate, v. to revoke, 


41 


10 


Revoke, v. 


160 


1- 



15 



332 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Revolution, sb. 166 23 

Rewarde, sb. 30 39 

Rewarde, v. 31 6 

Re we, sb. a row, 94 17 

" A rew (or rank), rang."— Cotgrave. 

Rewe, sb. rue, herb, 94 18 

Rewe, v. to rue, 94 27 

Rewle, sb. a rule, 95 40 

Rewle, v. to rule, 95 42 

Rewme, sb. rheum, 95 47 

Rewth, sb. ruth, 96 4 

Rewthful, adj. ruthful, 187 22 

Ribbe, sb. a rib, 113 14 

Kibble, sk the river, 113 23 

Rsbgrasse, sb. the plantain, 34 42 

Ribwort, sb. herb, 173 32 

Rice, sb. 114 33 

Riche, adj. 115 31 

Ridde, v. to free, 116 7 

Riddle, sb. a sieve, 116 19 

" Rydyl, of corn clentynge (ridil for 

wynwyn of come), cribrum." — 

Prompt. Patv. 
u A rydelle ubi a syfe."— Cath. Ang. 
" ftiddle whiche husbande men use to 

dresseortrimmecorne with, vannus." 

Huloet. 

Riddle, sb. problema, 
Riddle, v . to sift, 
Ridge bone, sb. 
Ridge of a house, sb. 
Ridge of ground, sb. 
Ridle, sb. problema, 
Ridle, to sift, 
Riet, sb. riot, 
Rifil, r. to rifle, 
Rifraffe, sb. 
Rift, sb. a rent, 
Rift, sb. a belch, 
Rift, v. to belch, 
Rig of a house, sb. top or 

ridge, 
Rig of a beaste, sb. the 

back. A.S. hricg, 

" That on his rig before tymi 
Douglas's Virgil, quot.by 



116 


20 


116 


23 


116 


34 


116 


35 


116 


36 


124 


43 


128 


13 


87 


29 


127 


34 


9 


25 


118 


8 


118 


9 


118 


14 


118 


42 


118 


43 


tes lay 


."— - 


JamiesoM. 



COL. LIWB. 

Rigge of land, sb. 118 41 

Rigge, v. to wanton, 119 6 
Riggish, adj. licentious, 145 38 

«».... That the holy priests 
Bless her when she is riggish." 

—Antony & Cleopatra, ii. 2. 



Right, sb. 
Right, v. 
Right way, adv. 
Righteouse, adj. 
Rightly, adv. 
Rightwyse, 
Rigor, sb. 
Rigorouse, adj. 



119 22 

119 32 

197 11 

227 37 

100 43 

4 148 29 

170 40 

227 38 



Rigwith, sk dorsualts, 150 32 

"Rigwiddie; the rope or chain that 
crosses the back of a hone, when ht 
is yoked in a cart, by which the 
shafts are supported." — Jamieson. 

Rince, v. to rinse, wash, 134 39 

Rinde of bark, sb. 135 1 

Ring, sb. 135 24 

Ringleader, sb. 80 23 

Ringpiggtr, sb. a drunkard, 80 22 

Ringtayle, sk a hawk, 199 18 

" A ringtaile hauke. pygargus."— 
Baret. 

Ringworme, sb. 172 9 

Riotte, sb. a riot, 177 9 

Riotte, v. 177 17 

Riottouse, adj. 226 27 

Rip, v. 140 24 

Ripe, v . to ripen, 141 44 

"Rypyn or begynne to rype. matu- 
resco." — Prompt. Parv. 

Ripple, r. to rip up, 128 19 

t>. ** (114 44 

Rise,*. | H7 42 

Risen, part. 62 26 

liish, sb. a rush, 143 42 

" Rysche or rusche. cirpus, juncus." 
— Prompt. Parv. 

Rive, v. to tear, 152 88 

Riven, part. 62 25 

Robbery e, sb. 105 88 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



333 



Robe, sb. 


COL. 

155 


LIKE. 

7 


Rochet, sb. a roach, 


87 


19 


Rocke, sb. 


158 


25 


Rocke of stone, sb. 


158 


29 


Rocky, adj. 


99 


5 


Rodde, sb. a scourge, 


155 


29 


Rodder, $b. a rudder, 


73 


43 



Rode in warre, *b* a com- 
pany of horsemen, 156 21 
Roder, sb. a rudder, 76 27 

" Roder, or sterne of a shyppe. anqui- 
romagua." — Huloet. 

Roe buck, sb. 154 12 

Roe doe, sb. 154 13 

Roge, sb. a rogue, 157 46 

Roge, v. to tramp, 157 47 

Rokat, sb. herb, 37 32 
Roke, y 6 hore, sb. the 

hoar frost, 160 2 
Roller, sb. 73 8 
Romane, sb. 19 46 
Romaner, sb. an inhabi- 
tant of Rome, 84 6 
Romish, adj. 145 36 
Rend, to, the nay Is, — to 

pare the nails, 220 46 

Roode, sb. the cross, 156 6 

Roofe of an house, sb. 157 23 

Roofe of y« mouth, sb. 157 24 

Rooke, sb. a crow, 159 22 

Roote, sb. a root, 178 26 

Roote, v. 178 33 

Rope, sb. 169 46 

Roper, sb. a ropemaker, 76 25 

" A roper, he that haageth himselfe. 

restio." — Baret. 

"Bopar, a ropemaker. cordier."— 

Palsgrave. 

Rore, v. to roar, 174 26 

Rosarie, sb. 105 39 

Rose, sb. 221 45 

Rosen, sb. 61 12 

Rosin, sb. 134 15 

Rosmary, sb. 105 40 

Rossy, adj. rosy, 108 35 

Rost meate, sb. 176 2 



COL. LXKS. 

Rostable, adj. 2 47 

Roste, v. to roast, 176 8 
Rother of a ship, sb. a 

rudder, 76 26 

Rotte, sb. 176 28 

Rotte, v. putrescere, 176 39 

Rotte, v. putrsfacsrs, 176 40 

Rotten, adj. 62 27 

Roughe, adj. 217 27 

Roume, sb. a room, 219 36 

Round, adj. 221 4 

Round, v. 220 47 

Roundabout, sb. 229 1 

Roundel, sb. 57 4 
Roune,*. to whisper. A. 8. 

runian, 220 9 

" Bflwnynt0~geder>sasurrro. M Prompt. 
Pure, (we note), 

" I round? one in the ear. je suroreille." 

—Palsgtave. 

Rouse, to, a deare, 225 4 

Route of men, sb. 228 24 

Route, v. to snort, 228 37 

"Blypped upon a slonmbe, selepe k 
sloberandc he routes." Allit. Poems, 
cd. Morris, C. 186. 

Route, v. to put to flight, 228 38 

Rove, v. to rob, 179 8 

Rove, to, about, 179 4 

Roving, part. 43 9 

Rowable, a&j- 3 11 

Rowe, v. 179 43 

Rowel, sb. 57 3 

Rewgalye, sb. 99 34 
" Row barge, galer, or swyft shyppe 
which is rowed." — Huloet. 

Rowing, part. 43 13 

Roy, <6. a king, 214 9 

Royall, adj. 13 33 
Royle, sb. an awkward 

romping woman, 214 38 
Royle, to, abroade, — to 

wander, 214 43 

Royst, v. to rout, rob, 228 38 

" In peace at home, they swear, stare, 
foist, roist, 6ght, and jar. M — 
Mirror for Magistrates. 



334 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. L1NS 

Rubarbe, sb. 29 31 

Rubbe, v. 181 41 

Rubbel, sb. 57 5 

Rubber, sb. 75 7 

Rubbil, sb. rubble, 126 5 

Rubble, sb. 181 46 

Rudder, sb. 74 1 

Ruddie, adj. 97 80 
Ruddocke, sb. the robin 

redbreast. A.S. rudduc, 159 3 

Rude, adj. 183 30 

Ruffe, sb. a fish, 183 40 

"Ruffe, fysche. sparrus."— Prompt. 
Parv. 

Ruffe of a candle, sb. 183 44 

"Ruffe, candel. hirsepa, funale." — 
Prompt. Parv. (see note). 

Ruffe of a house, sb. the 

roof, 183 42 
" Ruffe of an hows."— Prompt. Parv. 

Ruffe of a shirt, sb. 183 41 

Ruffian, sb. 19 19 

Ruffil, v. to ruffle, 127 27 

Ruffle, to, the heare, 184 14 

Ruffle, to, as roisters, 184 15 

" One fit to bandy with thy lawless sons, 

To raffle in the commonwealth of 

Rome." — Titus Andronicus, i. 2. 



Ruffler, sb. 

Rugged, adj. 

Ruine, sb. 

Ruinouse, adj. 

Rumbil, v. to rumble, 

Rumble, v. 

Rumor, sb. 

Runagate, sb. a renegade, 40 



75 
49 
139 
227 
127 
188 
170 



32 
19 
39 
39 
12 
23 
30 
5 
"Runnagate or rebel], whyche for- 

saketh allegiaunce or profession. 

apoetita. "—//«/<*/. 

Rundlet, sb. a small 

barrel, 87 14 

"Rundelet, or lytle pot. orcula," — 
—Huloct. 

"Roundlet is a certaine measure of 
wine, oyle, &&, containing eighteene 
gallons and a halfe."— Minsheu. 



COL. LXMS. 

Runne, v. 188 35 
Ruskle, v. to stretch in 

yawning, 194 11 

Rusty, adj. Ill 18 

Russet, adj. 93 41 

Ruste, sb. 194 20 

Ruste, v. 194 26 

Rusticall, adj. ^ 15 16 

Rusticane, sb. a rustic, 19 27 

Rybande, sb. a ribbon, 23 11 

Rybaudry, sb. ribaldry, 105 37 

Ryde, v. to ride, 117 9 

Ryfe, adj. ready, 118 24 

Ryght, adj. right, 119 35 

Ryme, v. to rhime, 132 34 

Ryme, sb. a rhime, 132 27 

Rype, adj. ripe, 141 45 

Ryver, sb. a river, 76 21 

Sabbotte, sb. the sabbath, 177 10 
" Sabbot daye. sabbatum."— Huloct. 

Sabil, sb. appendix, 126 9 

Sacietie, sb. satiety, 110 29 

Sacke, sb. 5 19 

Sacrament, sb. 68 10 

Sacramentall, adj. 15 17 

Sacrifice, sb. 115 3 

Sacrifice, v. 115 23 

Sacrilege, sb. 54 1 

Saddle, sb. 8 16 

Sadde, adj. 7 42 

Saddil, sb. a saddle, 125 37 

Saddle, to, an horse, 8 19 

Sadil, v. to saddle, 127 36 

Sadie or sadil, 129 33 

Safe, adj. 9 43 

Safe, adj. sure, 9 44 

Saffron, sb. 164 22 

Sagacitie, sb. 110 30 

Sale, sb. 17 8 

Sallet, sb. 98 17 

Salowe tree, sb. 180 34 

"The sallow tree, the goats willow 
tree."— Minsheu. 

Salte, sb. 16 34 



INDEX OP ENGLISH WOEDS. 



335 



Salte, v. 


COL. 

16 


LINK. 

39 


Salter, sb. 


74 


30 


Saltish, adj. 


145 


46 


Salute, v. 


196 


23 


Salvation, sb. 


165 


46 


Same, the, 


17 


47 


Same, this, 


18 


1 


Same, that. 


18 


2 


Samon, sb. a salmon, 


164 


23 


Sanct, sb. a saint, 


24 


44 


Sanctifie, v. 


98 


14 


Sandblinde, adj. 


135 


15 


Sande, sb. 


22 


43 


Sandie, adj. 


97 


32 


Sapience, sb. 


(64 
(65 


12 
45 


Sapiente, adj. 


69 


11 


Sappe, sb. 


27 


7 


Satiable, adj. 


{* 


30 
13 


Satiate, v. 


41 


11 


Satisfactory, adj. 


107 


10 


Satisfye, v. 


98 


15 


Saturable, adj. 


4 


14 


Saturate, v. 


41 


12 


Saucer, sb. 


76 


28 


Sauder, sb. solder, 


76 


29 


Sause, sb. 


44 


43 


Sause, v. 


44 


46 


Saused, part. 


49 


29 


Sausy, adj. 


108 


88 


Save, v. 


42 


40 


Savegarde, sb. 


30 


41 



Saver, v. eonferruminare, 78 47 

Saverye, sb. herb, 105 41 
"Savory herbe. cunila capitata."— 
Huloct. 

Savine, sb. herb, fc 139 37 

Saving, part. 43 8 

Savioure, si. 228 25 

Savory, adj. 107 11 

Savoure, v. 223 40 

Sawe, to, come, — to sow, 45 34 

"To sawe. serere."— Catk. Aug. 

Sawe, to, wood, 45 35 

Sawen, part, sown, 62 28 



COL. LIMB. 

Sawing, part. 43 12 

Sayd, part. 197 35 

Sayle, sb. a sail, 198 39 

Sayle, v. to sail, 199 5 

Sayle able, adj. 2 15 

iScab, sb. scabies f 1 19 

Scab, sb. pruritus, 1 20 
"Scabbe wyth ytchyng. pruritus." — 
Huloct. 

Scab, sb. disease of sheep, 1 22 

" Scabbe among shepe called the pockes. 
mentigo." — Huloct. 

Scabarde, sb. 30 43 

Scabiouse, sb. 225 12 

Scache, sb. a crutch, 5 44 

"Scatches or stilts, gralla."— Ains- 
wotth. 



Scaffould, sb. 
Scant, adj. 

Scarlet, adj. 



219 10 

25 7 

(87 31 

(93 40 

Scarre, sb. 29 7 

Scate, sb. the fish, 39 11 

Scathe, sb. hurt. A.S. ( 38 44 

scajte, ( 39 22 

"Offense, offence, hurt, scath, harm, 

wrong, &c. M — Cotgrave. 
"Scathe domage. dammaige. ,, --/ , a/j- 
gravc. 

Scathe, v. to hurt, 39 21 

" To scathe, or hurt, a Belg. schaed, 
i damnum."— iWiWA^. 

Scatheful, adj. hurtful, 186 2 

Scatter,^ 77 35 

Scaule, sb. the scab, 43 44 

"A scab, or scabbednesse, a scall. 
scabies."— Huloct. 

Scaule, sb. a scold, 43 45 

Scaule, v. to scold, 44 2 

Scholer, sb. 73 6 

Schoole, v. 161 14 

Scisme, sb. 146 24 

Sclander, sb. 

Sclander, v. 79 1 



(74 9 
(76 31 



336 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LXVS. 

Scochen, sb. a scutchen, 61 13 

"Scochen, a badge, escnisson." — 

Palsgrave. 

Scoffe, sb. a jest, j 212 

8coler, «3. 76 

Sconce, sb. a lantern, 166 



36 

1 
30 
33 



" A sconse or little lanterne.'* — Baret. 



Scoole, sb. school, 


161 


6 


Score, sb. twenty, 


174 


18 


Score, v. to notch, 


174 


27 


Scorel, sb. a squirrel, 


57 


6 


Scorne, sb. 


172 


20 


Scorne, v. 


172 


21 


Scornful, adj. 


187 


17 


Scorpion, sb. 


166 


1 


Scot, sb. 


176 


29 


Scotcheman, sb. 


21 


3 


Scotland, sb. 


23 


12 


Scould, sb. a scold, 


218 


41 


Scould, v. to scold, 


219 


1 


Scoule, sb. a scold, 


218 


15 


Scoule, v. to scold, 


218 


24 


Scoure, v. 


222 


31 


Scourge, sb. 


224 


21 


Scourge, v. 


224 


24 


Scraper, sb. 


76 


33 


Scratche, v. 


38 


16 


Scratte, v. to scratch, 


37 


22 


"Scrattyn, or scratchyn 


[cratchyn)." 


— Prompt. Patv. 






Screake, v. screare, 


207 


2 


Screene, sb. 


69 


31 


Scribe, sb. 


113 


34 


Serine, sb. a skreen or 






shrine 


139 


12 


Scripture, sb. 


192 


47 


Scrowe, sb. a scroll 


179 


29 


14 Scrow, paper, or tables 


wberin the 


tenne preceptet ben written, philc- 
teria. Such scrow did the phariseis 


use to weare." — Huloet 






Scrupple, sb. a doubt, 


190 


5 


Scrupulouse, adj. 


227 


40 


Scuddle, v. to run with 






haste, 


183 


1 



Scugge, v. nauser*, 
8cul, sb. 


col. rax. 

184 27 

185 21 


Sculler, sb. 
Scullion, sb. 


76 84 
166 2 


Scnrfe, sb. itch, 


190 87 


" Galle. a galling, fretting, itching of 
the akin, a dry scab or aenrf/* — 
Cotgrave. 

" A scnrfe, or scabbe."— Mmskm. 


Scnrffof the head, #*. 
Scuttle, sb. 


190 86 
195 89 



Scuttle, sb. 


195 


89 


Sea, sb. 


204 


25 


Seale, sb. fish, 


207 


19 


Seale, sb. signet, 


207 


21 


Seale, v. signare, 


207 


32 


Sealeable, adj. 


2 


27 


Seame, sb. 


208 


15 


Searche, sb. 


210 


9 


Searse, v. to search, 


211 


8 


Seasin, sb. possession, 


134 


17 


" State, possession, or serein of land 
taken by the byer."— Huloet. 


Season, sb. 


163 


24 


Season, v. 


165 


I 


Seate, sb. 


212 


17 


Seclude, r. 


183 


29 


Seconde, sb. 


166 


43 


Secretaire, sb. 


105 


46 


Secrete, sb. 


89 


30 


Secrete, adj. 


(89 
(93 


29 
39 


Scctarie, sb. 


105 


43 


Secte, sb. 


47 


29 


Seculare, adj. 


29 


8 


Secundarie, sb. 


105 


42 


Secure, adj. 


193 


21 


Sedition, sb. 


166 


3 


Seditiouse, adj. 


227 


41 


Seduce, v. 


162 


18 


See, v. 


46 


29 


Seede, sb. 


52 


13 


Seefe, adj. a sieve, 


53 


8 


Seeke, adj. sick, 


54 


30 


Seeke, v. 


54 


32 


Seeme, v. 


60 


18 


Seeth, v.neut. 


89 


40 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WOBDS. 



337 



Seethe, v. act. 


COL. 

89 


UXK. 

41 


Sefte, adj. sifted, 


53 


1 


Sege, sb. a siege, 


53 


47 


Sejourne, v. 
Sel, v. 


224 


31 


55 


8 


Selde, <wfo. seldom, 


58 


11 



" Selde, or not often, parens." — Huloet. 

Seldome, ado. 162 20 

Selfe, "Imyselfe," 58 17 

j "thou thy selfe," 58 18 

, "he himaelfe," 58 19 

, " we otire aelfe," 58 20 

, "yeyourselfe," 58 21 

, " they themaelfe," 58 22 

Selfegreene, sb. herb, 69 43 
11 ThU plante is alwaies Greene , neither 
is it hurt by the coldu in winter, 
growing in bis native Boile, where- 
upon it is named 'aeifuW and 
semperniuum, or sengreene." — 
GerartUs Herbal, 1597, p. 411. 
Sembil, v. to dissemble, 127 39 
Sem]blabil, adj. 129 23 
Semblable, adj. 2 18 
Semble, v. 60 5 
Semely, adj. 100 29 
Senate, sb. 39 31 
Senatoure, sb. 223 26 
Sence, adv. since, 63 22 
Send, v. 64 43 
Senior, sb. 170 41 
Sensible, adj. 114 6 
Sensuall, adj. 15 18 
8mt t part. 66 18 
Sentence, sb, 68 86 
Seufeentiouse, adj. 227 42 
Sentuarie,t&. a sanctuary, 105 45 
Seperable, adj. 4 17 
8eperato, v. 41 13 
September, sb. 80 24 
Sepulchre, sb. 80 25 
Sequele, sb. 59 38 
Sequester, p, 83 26 
Sercb T #5, a search, 81 13 
Serchable, adj. 2 21 
Serche, v. to search, 210 10 
Seriouse, adj. 226 29 



Serly, adj. surly, 
Sermon, sb. 


OOI.. 

100 
164 


LIXS. 

30 
24 


Serpent, sb. 

Serrha, interj. sirrah, 

Serse, sb. a search, 


66 

1 
82 


39 

6 

20 


Serve, v. 


83 


8 



Servand, sj>. a servant, 23 13 

Servant, sb. 25 19 

Service, to do, 115 24 

Service, sb. 115 15 

Servile, adj. 131 17 

Servisable, adj. 3 40 

Serwish, adj. imperiosus, 145 47 

Sessions, sb. 164 25 

Setrack, sb. herb, 5 36 

Sette, sb. a plant, 86 1 

Sette, v. ' 86 12 

Sette, part, placed, 86 18 

Sette, part, planted, 86 19 

Sette, to, plantes, 86 13 

Setter, sb. positor, 73 . 4 

Settil, v. to settle, 127 41 

Seven, adj. 62 29 

Seventeene, adj. 69 40 

Seventeenth, adj. 88 41 

Seveutcth, adj. 69 25 

Seventh, adj. 69 19 

Seventie, adj. Ill 47 

Sevenyght, sb. a week, 119 89 

Sever, v. 79 1 

Severitie, sb. 110 33 

Severn, sb. the river, 82 15 
Sew, to, one to the lawe, — 

to sue, 94 32 

Sewe, v. to stitch, 94 28 

Sexten, sb. a sexton, 61 16 

Sextry, sb. 105 47 

Shackil, sb. a shackle, 125 39 

Shackle, sb. 6 10 

Shadde, sb. a fish, 7 35 

"Shadfyshe. acon."—/IuUet. 

Shadowe, sb. 180 85 

Shadowe, v. 181 10 

Shaft, sb. of a tool, 9 31 

Shaft, sb. to shoot with, 9 32 

Shake, v. 12 21 



2% 



ihitt&a r /4n 


« 


21 


£uut, t* x 4u£L a ix 


UBL. »T 


11 


ttuutu*., *4. * auauai 




JucnaMiic. 


:* 


i: 


-* Vnmupwift. i yny^ 


^Mtn. 


*• — 


fu.i%>*te 






ftuouu*. d.Hut ntei 






iftctttUVUi* 


:i 


x\ 


JSutm.v**, <4. 


114 


» 


ftUMU*, 44. 


IT 


v. 


ftrutsu^ *. 


17 


44 


jSw?^ 


** 


4 


1*7 


5 


ft&*SU£***fc, «*}', 


*l 


I* 


f&fcf*, *4, * fctm, 


2£ 


23 


JSwcp*, %. to fcem, 


24 


34 


JSuctf^t, «4. * fern, 


27 


8 


^^4,aiwtk9 


KA » 


1 


"J&UWfe *f* * 4*44 


a p* 4r 


** 


\fi**r—f/MU*, 






fcfcar*, A. a yxtim, 


28 


15 


tttarp-,, adj. 


33 


8 


f&wp*, %. 


33 


5 


ttttM**, t. 


42 


41 


r#*xv*m f part. 


62 


31 


206 


31 


ffl**fc * vf ftrcrtrt, it. 


206 


32 


Vb&wi, v. 


209 


39 


fth^an*, $h. 


209 


30 


ftfaaih, ib. 


213 


22 


Htad, *, 


48 


32 


HtvulM*!, adj. 


2 


17 


HhvUk, part. 


48 


41 


Hh*fc, %. V> tfotd, 


62 


27 


Hh*m, prm. 


46 


21 


Hhwrv., adj. 


69 


36 


HhtsepH, $b. 


70 


10 


Hh**q>ef(ni\d, ib. 


219 


16 


Hfoftpgarth, ib. a sheep- 
fold, 34 


17 


Mheepish, adj. 


146 


1 


Hheete, ib. 


89 


12 


Hh<#Us of paper, *b. 
Hhefte, $b. a shift, 


89 


19 


58 


2 


Shelfe, $b. 


58 


16 


Khali, ib. 


65 


1 




ffllH?. m. &±KU 


54 


M 


Sfhrirzad 4*. i^xtsibb, 


§ 


S 


aiqiBrtft, #4- 


» 


« 


SuepbcoBbr *L 


±25 


24 


Sue^iurir «L 


*I 


21 


SxrrHt.iL 


II* 


21 


Sutra, r. to 87% 


7* 


22 


ftcew*, * - 


94 


» 


*ci±, **. a ranedr, 


114 


J 


&=£, r . to ihi£ fin a 






piatt, 


IIS 


II 


Se£, f . to Bake soft, 


1I§ 


12 


Shiftr,**}. 


111 


SI 


sidi, «ty. sfaiii, 


124 


2 


^**k?Z±a£m**t*-MX** 




jf^L" 


—Prvmpt, Pzrz. 






Shin, «4. 


133 


6 


Shine, r. 


139 


19 


KKtngn^ *4. a Aiwgl*, 






lath, 


125 


41 


" Shrn^e vbTdte be triei of voode 


«k m eanrcbes aid 


1 ssepfes be 


corcifd vyth. fcandus 


r—HmlMt. 


ShingQ, r. to lathe, 


127 


43 


Ship, c. 


140 


27 


Shirle, ooy. shrill, 


124 


2 


w Shyrie m ones totk m. 


trendhaat. n 


— Palsgrave. 






Shire, r. shiver, 


152 


39 


Shire of bread, #4. 


152 


30 



"Scbvrere of brede or o}er lyke 

(•chyre)."— Prompt. Patv. 
" Sbire of bread, minatal."— ,&*&*. 

Shiver of abroken thing, *3. 76 37 

Shodde, part. 155 40 

Shooe, «4. 154 17 

Shooe, v. 154 21 

Shoote, v. 178 37 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



339 



COL. LXKX. 

Shoppe, sb. 169 5 

Shore, v. obliquare, 174 28 

Shore of the sea, sb. 174 12 

Shorne, part. 172 23 

Shorte, v. 173 18 

Shorten, v. 61 33 

Shoulder, sb. 76 15 

Shovel, sb. 57 8 

Showre, sb. 73 38 

Shraftyde, sb. shrove tide, 117 14 

Shragge, sb. a twig, 10 13 

"Shragge of trees, sarmenta." — Huloct. 

Shrag, v. to prone trees, 10 24 

" Shragge under bo that the tun maye 
come to the ground, subluoo." — 
Huloct. 

Shreade, v. 205 45 

Shred, v. 48 33 

Shred, part. 48 42 

Shrew, sb, 94 19 

Shrewd, adj. 49 31 

Shrift, sb. confession, 118 4 

Shrimp, sb. 132 8 

Shrimpish, adj. small, 146 2 

Shrine, sb. * 139 10 

Shrinke, v. 138 20 

Shrive, v. 152 44 

Shroude, sb. 217 2 

Shroude, v. 217 3 

Shrowe, sb. a shrew, 179 30 

Shruhhe, sb. 181 32 

Shuffil, v. to shuffle, 127 45 

Shuffle, to, cardes, 184 17 

Shunnahle, adj. 3 6 

Shunne, v. 188 36 

Shutte, v. 195 23 

Shuttle, sb. 195 40 
Shyde byllet, sb. wooden 

billet. A.S. scide, 116 45 

" Schyyd, or astelle (schyd of a astel), 
"schyde wode. teda." — Prompt. 
Parv. 

" Schyde of wode. buche."— Palsgrave. 

Shyer, sb. a shire, 73 25 



COL. UMS. 

Shyppen, sb. a cowhouse. 
A.S. scypen, 61 17 



"Thropes and bernes, shepenes 


and 


dairies." — Chaucer, 
Tale. 


Wif of Bathes 


Shyre, sb. 


143 


13 


Shyte, v. eaeare, 


151 


13 


Sice, adj. six, 


114 


34 


Sick, adj. 


120 


38 


Sick, to be, 


120 


30 


Sickil, adj. sickly, 
Sickle, sb. 


129 


6 


121 


40 


Sickle, ado. sickly, 


121 


47 


Sicknesse, sb. 


85 


28 


Sift,*. 


118 


13 


Sigh, sb. 


119 


12 


Sigh, v. 


119 


11 


Sightly, adj. visible, 


(100 
(111 


31 
32 


Signe, sb. 


(120 
(139 


6 
11 


Signe, v. 


(120 
(139 


7 
20 


Signet, sb. a seale, 


87 


35 


Signifie, v. 


98 


16 


Signorie, sb. 


105 


44 


Sile, sb. a colander. 


130 


45 


"A mylke syle. hoo colatorium 


» 


Cath. Angl. 






Silence, sb. 


63 


37 


Sillabe, sb. a syllable, 


141 


1 


Similitude, sb. 


183 


22 


Simplicitie, sb. 


110 


33 


Sing, v. 


135 


37 


Singer, sb. 


73 


29 


Singular©, adj. 


29 


9 


Sinke, sb. 


138 


15 


Sinke, v. 


138 


21 


Sinne, #J. 


133 


7 


Sinne, «. 


133 


19 


Sip, v. 


140 


26 


Sise, v. taxare, 


147 


43 


8isterly, adj. 


100 


4 


Sit,r. 


149 


16 


Sixteene, adj. 


69 


46 


Sixteenth, adj. 


69 


24 



340 



UfDBX OF EHOLUH WORDS, 



Skermish, sb. 
Skewe, v. 
Skimme, v. 
8kin of a man, sb. 
Skin of a sheepe, sb 
8kin of a beast, sb. 
8kin tawed, sb. 
8kin tanned, «5. 
8kinne, v. 
Skip, t>. 

Sklanderouse, a#. 
8koffe, t\ 
Skore, sb. a notch, 
8krippe, sb. a pocket, bag, 1 40 14 
Skylful, adj. 166 3 

Skyllet, sb. a pipkin, 88 5 

Skynner, sb. 73 1 

Slacke, adj. 5 22 

Slacke, v. 5 32 

Blade, *&. a valley. A.S. 
slady 8 31 

" And satyrs that in slado and gloom y 
dimbles dwelL" — Drayton, qnot. 
by Nares. 

Sladyl, sb. vestigium, 125 38 

Slake, p. 12 22 

Slaked, part. 49 15 

Slate, sb. a tile, 39 12 

Slater, sb. 71 32 

Slaughter,,*. j }{ JJ 

81aTe, t>. 42 32 

81ayne, j>*r*. 200 40 



8ixteth,«#. 88 40 

Sixtie, adj. 112 4 

Skale, *£. the scale of an 

animalj 17 9 

8kalion, sb. a shallot, 165 47 

Skape, $b. an escape, 26 29 

Skath, v. to hurt A.8. 

scafa 89 1 

Skayne, sb. a skain, 100 9 

8keppe, sb. a measure of 

coin, 70 5 I 

"Skep or lyke coffen for eorne. en- | 
men." — Huhd. . 

144 1 , 

94 30 

131 30 

133 8 ! 

133 9 . 

133 10 i 

183 11 

133 12 

133 20 

140 28 

226 28 

156 39 

174 11 



Sledde 



, sb. a sledge, J 



48 90 
198 43 



" Siede (instrument) to draw wythe." 
—Prompt. Patv. 

u A dray or sledde, which goeth with- 
out wheeles. traha."— -Bard. 

Sledge, sb. 51 47 

Sleepe, r. 70 16 

Sleepish, adj. 146 9 

Sleeve, sb. 90 6 

81eight, sb. 53 33 

Sleight, adj. smooth, 53 36 

Sleken, r. to extinguish, 61 35 

" Sltkkrn (sleeky* or wfeecajn). ex- 

lingua/"— Prompt. Parv, 
"I sleeky I quench* a ryre, je ea- 

tonc he. " — PaljgnatY. 

Slepe, sb. sleep, 70 11 

Slete, v. plicare, 86 6 

Sleuce, sb. 95 32 

Sleyghtie, adj. artful, HI 3 

" Sleighty, crafty. rusk"— Palsgrave. 

Slie, adj. nimble, 99 16 

Sling, sb. 135 26 

Slip, v. 140 25 

Slippe, sb. 140 15 

Slipper, sb. 74 25 

Slit, sb. 149 1 

Slit, v. 149 17 

Slive, r. to tear, 152 40 

"Sbryn a-sundyr (or ryryn). findo, 
emsso."— Prompt. Patv. 

Sloe, sb. 154 16 

Sloppe, sb. 169 6 

Slot of a doore, sb. 176 80 

14 Slot or schytyl of a dore. Ye^olmm. ,, 
— Prompt. Parv. 

"A slotte nbi a barre."— Cath. Angi. 

Slough, sb. 217 21 

Slouke, sb. iners, ignarus, 217 44 

Slouthe, sb. sloth, 230 7 

Sloven, sb. 61 18 

Slovenly, adj. 100 32 

Slovenrie, sb. 106 1 

Slowe, adj. 180 3 

Slowthful, adj. 187 10 



INDEX OF ENOLI8H WORDS. 



341 



COL. LXXS. 

Slubber, sb. slime, 76 42 

Slubbie, adj. slippery, 107 13 

Sluce, sb. a sluice, 182 12 

Sludden, sL pedis^um, 61 19 

Sluggard, sb. 30 45 

Sluggish, adj. 146 3 

Slumber, sb. 75 35 

Slutte, sb. 195 19 

Sluttish, adj. 146 4 

Slyce, sb. 114 35 

81yce, v. 114 42 

Slydder, sb. frost, 76 41 

"Slyder. glissant."— Palsgrave. 

Slyde, v. 117 8 

Slye, adj. crafty, 99 17 

Slyme, sb. 132 28 

Slyppery, adj. 107 12 

Smacke, sb. taste, 5 12 

Smacke, sb. a kiss, 5 13 

Smacke, v. to taste, 5 27 

Smacke, v. to kiss, 5 28 

Small, adj. 13 4 

Smart of a wound, sb. 33 29 

Smarte, v. 33 34 

Smeare, v. 209 40 

Smel, sb. 55 5 

Smel, v. 55 9 

Smelfeast, sb. a parasite, 212 3 

" Happelopin. a catch-bit, sycophant, 
smell-feast "—Cotgrave. 

Smelt, sb. a fish, 58 42 

Smith, sb. 150 37 

Smocke, sb. 158 26 

Smooke, sb. smoke, 159 31 

Smooke, v. to smoke, 159 34 

Smothe, adj. smooth, 178 43 

Smouth tong, sb. 230 12 

Smouthe, adj. smooth, 230 11 

Smouthe, v. 230 13 

Smyte, v. 151 14 
Snacke of a dog, sb. the 

bite of a dog, 5 14 

Snacke, v. to bite, 5 29 

Snake, sb. 12 15 

Snaffle, sb. 9 39 

Snaffle, p. 9 40 



COL. OKI. 

Snakish, adj. 146 5 

Snape, v. to confute, 26 36 

Snappe, sb. a rap, .27 6 
Snappe, sb. a correction, 

snub, 27 9 

Snappe, v. to rap, 27 21 

Snapper, v. to stumble, 79 4 

"I snapper as a horse dothe that 
tryppeth. je trippette." — Palsgrave. 

Snappish, adj. 146 6 

Snare, sb. 28 17 

Snare, v. 28 24 

Snarle, v. 32 21 

Snayke, sb. 198 16 

Snayle, sb. a snail, 198 40 

Snayre, sb. a snare, 202 46 

Snayre, v. to snare, 202 44 

Sneakish, adj. 145 41 

Sneeze, v. 211 34 

Snig, sb. an eel, 118 44 
" A snygge ubi a ele."— Cath. Angi. 

Snivil, sb. mucus, 125 42 

Snooke, v. to smell, 159 35 

" Snokyn or smellyn. nioto." — Prompt. 
Patv. 

Snoore, v. supprimsrs, 175 12 
Snore, v. to snort, 174 29 

Snorte, v. j JJJ J* 

Snot, sb. pus, 176 31 

Snotty, adj. 112 9 

Snout of a fish, 228 27 

Snoute of a dog, sb. 228 25 
Snoute of a ship, sb. the 

stem or beak, 228 26 

Snowe, sb. 179 31 

Snowe, v. 179 44 

Snubbe, sb. a correction, 181 33 

Snubbe, v. to correct, 181 42 

Snudge, sb. a miser, 183 10 

" We find that the filthy snadge is yet 
more mischierons ana ignorant than 
these ignorant wretches here." — 
OtdPs Rabelais, B. 6, chap. xr. 



Snuffe, sb. 



183 45 



342 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LOT. 

Snuffe, v. to sniff, 184 5 

Snype, sb. bird, 141 39 

Snyte, sb. bird, 151 4 

" Beccasseau. a mite, also a little 
woodcock." — Co/grave. 

"A snyte or snipe." — Minsheu. 

So, adv. 154 84 

Sobrietie, sb. 110 34 

Socke, sb. 158 27 

Sod, sb. turf, 155 30 

Sodayne, adj, sudden, 202 6 

Sodde, part, sodden, 155 41 

Sodden, part. 62 32 

Sodioure, sb. a soldier, 223 28 

Soft, adj. 157 12. 

Soft, to make, 157 17 

Soften, p. 61 34 

Sogate, adv. thus, 39 47 

Sojorner, sb. 80 27 

Solace, sb. 7 14 

Solace, v. 7 20 

Solayme, adj. sullen, 202 7 

Soldiourie, 9b. 106 2 

Sole, sb. fish, 160 38 

Sole, adj. alone, 160 47 

Sole, v. to be alone, 160 45 

Sole of a shoe, sb. 160 39 

Sole of the foote, sb. 160 43 

Solemnise, v. 148 24 

Solen, adj. solemn, 62 33 

Solicite, v. 151 36 

Solitarie, adj. 107 14 

Sollare, sb. a room, 28 45 

" Sollar, a chambre. solier. — soller, a 
lofte. gamier." — Palsgrave. 

" A Hollar or upper roofe of a house." 
— Afiwheu* 

Soller, sb. a room, 73 9 
" Solere, or lofte. solarium." — Prompt. 
Parv. 

Solubil, adj. soluble, 129 24 

Soluble, adj. 182 4 

Solute, v. to dissolve, 196 24 

Someway, adv. 197 4 

8omewhat, sb. 87 35 

Somewhat whitish, 37 44 



Somewhile, adv. 


COL. 

131 


LIXK. 

19 


Sommer, sb. summer, 


76 


43 


Sbmwhat better, 


37 


40 


Somwhat redde, 


37 


38 


Somwhat reddish, 


37 


43 


Somwhat sclender, 


37 


42 


Somwhat tender, 


37 


41 


So m where, adv. 


84 


19 


Sonde, §b. a sending, 


166 


40 


** Soud or &eadyng<_\ missio. 


"—Prompt. 


Pettv. 






Songue, sb. a song, 


167 


1 


Sonne, sb. a son, 


162 


39 


Sonne, sb. the sun, 


162 


40 


Sonne, v. to sun, 


162 


42 


Soone, adv. 


168 


40 


Soote, sb. soot, 


178 


27 



Soote of things, sh & suit, 178 28 

Soothe, sb. truth, 178 41 

Soothfast, adj. faithful, 36 5 

Sooty, adj. " 111 8 

Sope, sb, soap, 169 47 

Sophisme, sb. 146 26 

Sophists, »L 147 20 

Sophister, sb. 80 28 

Sophistical!, adj. 15 20 

Soppe, sb. 169 7 

Soppe, v. 169 20 

Sorcerer, sb. 80 29 

Sorcerye, sb. 106 3 

Sore, sb. 174 13 

Sore, adj. diseased, 174 32 

Sore, adj. cruel, 174 33 

Sorel, sb. the herb, J ~» ~ 

Sorel, sb. a buck of the 

third year, 58 2 

Sorowe, sb. sorrow, 180 31 

Sorowe, v. to sorrow, 180 41 

Sort, sb. many, 173 13 

" Some mile o* this town we were set 
upon 
By a sort of country fellows." 

—B.Jonson, Tale of a Tub, ii. 2. 

Sorte, sb. kind, manner, 173 12 

Sorte, p. 173 16 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



343 



Sory, adj. 107 15 

Sot, sb. a fool, 176 32 
Sought, the longue,— 

consumption. G.sucht, 217 39 

Souke, v. to suck, 218 3 

Sould, pari, sold, 219 6 

Soule, sb. 218 16 

Sound, sb. 220 39 

Sound, v. 221 1 

Sonne, v. to swoon, 220 10 

Soupe, v. 221 29 

Soupil, adj. supple, 129 9 

Soupil, v. to supple or 

make soft, 127. 7, 46 

Souple, adj. supple, 221 33 

Souple, v. * 221 34 

" I sowple a thynge, I make it more 
aofte and gentyll in the handelyng 
orweryng." — Palsgrave. 

Sourge, v. to surge, 224 25 
Sourge of the sea, sb. a 

surge, 224 22 

Southe, 8b. 230 4 

Southeast, sb. 230 6 

Southerne, adj. 82 14 

Southistle, sb. hero, 147 35 

Soutlily, adj. southerly, 100 33 

Southwest, bL 230 5 

Soveraygne, sb. 201 24 

Soveraygne, adj. 202 8 

So we, sb. a sow, 179 32 

Sowe, v. 179 45 

Sowerne, v. to sour, 82 10 

Sowish, adj. 145 10 

Sowter, sb. a shoemaker, 76 45 

" Sowtare, or eordewaner (cordynare). 
sutor."— Prompt, Patv. 

Sowthistle, sb. herh, 128 37 

" Sowthystlle or thowthystylle (herbe). 
rostrum porcinum," Prompt. Patv. 

Soyle, sb. 214 39 

Soyle, v. 214 42 

Soyle, to, as a sowe, 214 44 

" Sonil de eanglier. the soil of a wild 
boar, the slough or mire wherein he 
hath waUowea."~ Cignzw. 



Space, sb. 


COL. 

6 


UK*. 

43 


Spade, sb. 


8 


30 


Spale, sb. a chip, 


17 


11 


" Spalle,orchyppe (spolle). 


"—Prompt. 


Pa tv. 






Span, sb. 


20 


13 


Span, v. 


20 


22 


Spane, v. to wean, 


19 


8 


" Spanyn, or wene chylder. 
Patv. 


"—Prompt. 


Spanyel, si. 


56 


7 


Spare, v. 


28 


25 


Sparhauke, sb. a sparrow 




hawk, 


44 


32 


" A sparhavke. hie nisus."- 


-Cath.Ang. 


Sparke, sb. 


31 


47 


Sparkil, v. to sparkle, 


128 


4 


Sparkle, sb. 


82 


14 


Sparkle, v. 


32 


15 


Sparow, sb. a bird, 


180 


22 


Sparpil, v, to disperse, 


128 


5 


Sparre, sb. a piece of wood, 29 


18 


Sparre, to, as cocks do, 


29 


26 


Spate, sb. a stream, 


39 


13 


Spaune of fishe, sb. 


44 


20 


Spaune, v. to spawn, 


44 


27 


Spayne, sb. 


100 


10 


Speache, sb. 


205 


9 


Speakable, adj. 


2 


24 


Speake, v. 


207 


3 


Speaker, great, sb. 


212 


45 


Speare, sb. 


209 


25 


Spearwort, sb. 


173 


34 


Speawe, v. to spew, 


214 


2 


Speciall, adj. 


15 


21 


Specke, sb. a patch, 


47 


13 


" Spekke, elowte. pictachun." Prompt. 
Parv. 


Speckil, sb. a spot, 


125 


31 


Speckle, sb. a spot, 


47 


21 


Speckle, v. 


47 


24 


Speckled, adj. 
Spectakle, so. 


49 


16 


128 


38 


Speede, sb. 


52 


14 


Speede, v. 


52 


28 



344 



DTDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Speedeful, adj. 185 45 
Speedy, adj. 97 27 
Spel, r. 55 10 
Spelt, to, come,— tothreah, 58 46 
Spend, r. 64 45 
Spent, part. 66 19 
Spercil, sb. a tile pave- 
ment, 125 45 
8perke, **. 81 28 
Sperkil, sb. a sparkle, 125 46 
Spet, sb. spitting, 86 2 
Spette, r. to spit, 86 14 
Spewe, c. 94 31 
Spice, sb. 114 36 , 
Spice, r. 114 43 « 
Spiggotte, #£. 177 11 j 
Spikenarde, sb. 30 46 ' 
Spil, v. 123 36 i 
Spin, r. 133 21 ' 
Spinache, sb. 5 47 , 
Spindel, sb. a spindle, 124 35 
Spixite, sk 151 29 
Spiritually adj. 15 22 
Spissr, adj. massy, 108 29 
" Condenso. condense, tbicke, apisse." 
—Florio. 

Spit, *&. 149 2 

Spit, r. 149 17 

Spite, sb. 151 5 , 

Spiteful, adj. 186 6 

Spleneeeke, adj. splenetic, 51 40 

Splenaicke, adj. splenetic, 121 27 ' 

u Splensycke. lienicus." — Huloet. 

Spoke of a wheel, sb. 159 41 

Sponge, sb. 167 37 

Sponge, r. 167 39 

Spoone, sb. 168 36 

Sport, sb. 173 14 

Sporte, r. • 173 17 

Sportful, adj. 186 7 

Spot, sb. 176 33 

Spotte, v. 176 41 i 

Spottie, adj. 112 10 

Spouse, sb. 225 1 

Spouse, v. 225 5 

Spout* to, water, 228 89 



Spoute, sb. 


228 28 


Sporle, sb. 


214 40 


Spoyle, r. 


214 46 


Spume, sb. foam, 


188 9 


Spume of lead, tb. 


188 10 


Spume of sylver, sb. 


188 12 


Spunne, adj. 


188 99 


Spurge, sb. herb, 


190 45 


**EspttTge. garden spwge, whereof 
tiere axe two kinds, a greater and ft 


ltaL"—Cotgrmve. 




H Sporge, sn La be espo 


aga,"--/***- 


^nrer. 




Spume, r. 


191 17 


Spurre, si. 


190 18 


Spurre, r. 


190 23 


Spreade, r. 


205 46 


Sprede, <*#. 


48 43 


Spring, sb. 


135 27 


Spring, r. 


135 38 


Springald, *». a young 


man or woman, 


16 1 


"A springall, yong mas 


i^—Mmttm. 


Sprinkil, sb. 


125 47 


Sprinkil, r. 


128 6 


Sprinkle, sb. 


138 82 


Sprinkle, r. 


138 35 


Sprot, sb. a sprat, 


176 35 


" A eportte (a sprott). bee epineim, 
piscis est." — Calk. Amgi. 


Spruce, sb. 


182 14 


Spyall, sb. an overlooker, 13 13 



"Spiali emiasttrios."— Huloet. 

Spyder, sb. 76 46 

Spyte, r. 151 15 

Square, adj. 28 80 

Square, r. 28 26 
Squayne, sb. a swain, 

servant, 200 1 1 

Squinant, sb. herb, 25 20 

" The squinant (or sweet rush, called 
also camel's bay)."— Sherwood. 

Squirrel, sb. 57 9 

Sqyer, sb. 73 22 

SUb, v. 1 26 

Stabil, sb. a stable. 126 1 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



345 



Stabil, adj. 
Stable, sb. 


stable, 


COL. 

129 


LIXB. 

10 




1 


42 


Stable, adj. 




1 


46 


Stacke, sb. 




5 


20 


Staffe, sb. 




9 


18 


Stagge, sb. 




10 


12 


Stagger, v. 




79 


5 


Stake, sb. 




12 


16 


Stalke, sb. 




16 


10 


Stalke, v. 




16 


18 


Stall, sb. a 


stable, 


12 


43 


Stalland, sb 


. a stallion, 


23 


17 



14 Stallant, a hone, haraa.'- Palsgrave. 
Stamber, v. to stammer, 79 6 

*' Stut or stamber. balbocinor." Huloet. 
Stamp, to, with the feet, 18 42 
Stampe, v. to knock, 18 41 

Stanche, v. to staunch, 22 36 
Stand, v. 23 1 

Standarde, sb. 30 10 

Stangue, sb. a bar, a lever, 23 43 
Staple of a doore, sb. 27 39 

"Stapylle of a scbyttynge (stapul). 
stapellum." — Prompt. Parv. 
Staple or stapil, 129 38 

Stappil, sb. staple, 124 25 

Stare, sb. 28 31 

Stare, v. 28 27 

Starke, adj. stiff, 32 9 

Starre, sb. 29 19 

Starte, v. to break, 33 35 

Starve, v. 84 23 

State, sb. 39 6 

Stately, adj. 100 34 

Stathil, v. mingere equum, 128 10 
Station, sb. 166 4 

Stationer, sb. 80 30 

Stature, sb. 192 37 

Staynche, v. to staunch, 202 18 
Stayne, v. to stain, 200 27 

St ay re greece, *&« 202 41 

"Grece, or tredjl, or fitsyro. mdui*** 
— Prompt Parv. (see note*) 

" Grcese, grise, ateppe or stair, gradiu." 
—Ifuioet. 

11 Starra, or grece. degrfc <"~ Palsgrave. 
Stayre, *. 202 46 



COL. Limt. 

Steade, «5. a place, 205 40 
" Stede, place, iitus."— Pr ompt. Parv. 

Steale, v. 207 33 
Steaple, sb. a steeple, 209 7 
Stedfast, adj. 36 6 
Steede, *$. 52 15 
Steele, sb. 59 23 
Steepe, v. 70 17 
Steepil, sb. a steeple, 126 8 
Steeple, sb. • 70 81 
Steg, sb. a gander, 53 25 
Stelth, sb. stealth, 59 8 
Stem, sb. a stalk, 59 42 
Stemme, v. 60 2 
Stepdame, *&. a step- 
mother, 18 6 
Stepdaughter, sb. 80 33 
Stepfather, sb. 80 31 
Stepmother, sb. 80 32 
Steppe, sb. 70 4 
Steppe, v. 70 7 
Stepson, «6. 164 26 
Steril, adj. 129 11 
Sterne, so. of a ship, 81 41 
Sterne, adj. 81 42 
Sterre, sb. a star, 70 37 
Sterve, v. active, 88 9 
Sterve, v. neuter, 83 10 
Stewe, sb. a hothouse, 94 21 
" A stewe ubi a bath."— Caik. AngL 
" Stewo or hot&kouae. bypocauBtom." 
—Huloet. 

Steward, sb. 30 47 

stewardship, sb. 141 7 

Stick, sb. 120 21 

Stick, to, unto, 120 31 

Stick, to, one, 120 32 

Stickle, to, in a matter, 122 4 
Stidye, sb. a blacksmith's 

forge, 97 7 

Stif, adj. 117 32 

Stifil, v. to stifle, 127 35 

Stifle or stifil, 129 34 

Stil, sb. 123 24 

Ml, adj. 124 4 

Stil, ado. 124 5 



346 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LWK. 

Stil, to be, 123 45 

Stil, to, a trouble, 123 37 

Stil, to, waters, 123 38 

Stil, to, downe,— to distil, 123 39 

Stile, d.fomula t stilus, 130 46 

Stile at an hedge, sb. 130 47 

Stilt, sb. 130 25 

8tilth, sb. stealth, 130 35 

Stanch, sb. stench, 134 32 

Stinche, v. 134 36 

Sting, sb. 135 30 

Stinkc, sb. 138 16 

Stinke, v. 138 23 

Stipendarie, sb. 106 4 

Stipende, sb. 65 2 

Stirrop, sb. 169 32 

Stitch, sb. 150 17 

Stitch in sowing, sb. 150 18 

Stitche, v. 150 26 

Stocke, sb. 158 28 

Stockes, sb. 158 32 

Stomake, sb. 12 27 

Stomake, v. 12 34 

Stone, sb. 168 8 

Stone, sb. weight, 168 9 

Stoneblinde, adj. 135 17 

stony, ^. {;;* 3 ; 

Stoode, v. 156 7 

Stoole, sb. 161 7 

Stoore, sb. a commotion, 175 9 

Stoore,t\tomakeatumult,175 11 

" Stoor, or hard, or boyrtows. austeruB, 
rigidus." — Piompt. Patv. 

Stoote, v. to stutter, 178 35 

"Stotyn (or stameryn). titubo." — 
Prompt. Parv. 

Stoppe, sb. 169 8 

Stoppe, v. to shut up, 169 21 

Stoppe, v. to hinder, 169 22 

Stoppel, sb. a stopper, 1 124 3g 

" Stoppell of a bottel or o}>er like, du- 
cUlus."-— Prompt. Parv. 

Stopple, sb. a stopper, 170 12 



COL. UV1. 

Store, v. to heap up, 174 23 

Store of vituall, sb. 174 14 

Store of cattell,^. 174 15 

Store of house, sb. 174 16 

Storie, sb. 106 6 

Storke, sb. 171 34 

Storken, v. to stiffen, 61 36 

Storme, sb. 172 5 

Storme, *. 172 8 

Stormye, adj. 101 43 

Stot, sb. a bullock, 176 34 

Stote, sb. vermin, 178 7 
Stouke of come, sb. a 

stack, 218 1 

Stoulne, pari, stolen, 219 27 

Stound, sb. statio, 220 40 

Stoupe, v. 221 30 

Stout, adj. proud, 228 40 

Stout, adj. valiant, 228 41 

Strande, sb. 22 44 

Strange, adj. rare, 23 33 

Stranger, sb. 77 1 

Strangil, v. to strangle, 127 47 

Strangle, r, 24 6 

Stranguilion,«4.strangury,166 5 

" Stning^iy Hyon t a wcknewe. cbaulde- 
p bao. M — Pategrmr. 

Straught, distracted, 10 33 

Straubery, sb. 106 8 

Straw, sb. a reed, 46 27 

Strawbery, sb. 106 7 

Strawe, sb. litter, 46 28 

Strawe, v. to strew, 45 86 

Strayne, v. so strain, 200 28 
Strayne, to, through a 

cloth, 200 29 

Strayner, sb. 76 47 

Straynge, adj. strange, 202 17 

Streache, v. to stretch, 205 16 

Streame, sb. 208 16 

Streame, v. 208 21 

Streight, adj. 53 87 

Streight, v. 53 38 

Strength, sb. 65 41 

Strengthen, v. 61 37 

Strengthlesse, adj. 91 14 



INDEX OP ENGLISH WORDS. 



347 



COL. LiNB. 

Stresse, sb. an endeavour, 84 28 

Stresse taken, 84 27 

Stresse, v. 84 39 

Stretch, v. 88 33 

Striddil, v. to straddle, 128 12 

Stridle, v. to straddle, 116 24 

Strife, sb. 118 22 

Strike for measure, sb. 122 28 

" Stryke to gyre mature by. roulet a 
mesurer."— Palsgrave. 

Strike, v. 122 33 

String, sb. 135 28 

Strinkle, sb. a sprinkle, 188 33 

" Strenkyll to cast holy water, uimpi- 
ion." — Palsgrave. 

Strip, v. 140 32 

Strive, sb. a strife, 152 31 

Strive, v. 152 41 

Stroke, sb. 159 42 

Stroke, v. 159 46 

Strong, adj. 167 8 

Strumpet, sb. 87 37 

Stubbe, sb. a stomp, 181 34 
" Chicot, a stub or stumpe." Co/grave. 

Stubbil, sb. stubble, 126 4 

Stubble, sb. 181 47 

Stubborne, «#. j }g J* 

Studde, *&. 182 44 

Studde, v. 183 2 

Studie, v. 97 8 

Studiouse, adj. 227 43 

Study, sb. 97 6 

Stuffe, sb. 184 2 

Stuffe, v. 184 6 

Stumbil, v. to stumble, 127 13 

Stupefective, adj. 153 40 

" Stupefactnre. or made unsensible." — 
Huloet. 

Sturdy, sb. dizziness, 97 37 

Sturdje, adj. stubborn, 97 36 

Sturdy e aicke, adj. dizzy, 97 38 

Sturre, sb. a stir, tumult* 190 19 

Sturre, v. to make a stir, 190 25 

Sturre, v. to stir, move, 190 24 



COL. LZKS. 



Stutte, v. to stutter, 






L78 35 

195 24 

" To stutte. balbutire."— Cath. AngL 

" I stutte, I can nat speake my wordes 

redyly." — Palsgrave. 

Stutter, «£. 77 2 

Stutter, v. 79 7 

Stye for swine, sb. 108 43 

Styfer, sb. a coin, stiver, 71 47 

Styonie, sb. asty on the eye, 102 24 

" Styanie (or a perle) yn the eye." — 

Prompt. Parv. 
41 Styony, disease growyng within the 
eyeliddes. sycosis." — Huloet. 

Styiruppe, sb* 189 44 

Subject, ft* 47 87 

Subject, adj. 48 8 

Suborne, v. 172 32 

Subscribe, v. 113 40 

Substance, sb. 22 11 

Substantially adj. 15 23 

Substitute, sb. 196 9 

Substitute, v. 196 25 

Subtew, v. to subdue, 95 20 

Subtil, adj. 129 12 

Subverte, v. 82 35 

Succede, v. 52 35 

Successe, sb. 85 29 

Succession, sb. 166 10 

Succoure, sb. 223 27 

Succoure, v. 223 41 

Succoury, sb. herb, 106 12 

Suche, adj. 182 28 

Sucke, v. 185 3 
Sucke of a plow, sb. the 

culter or ploughshare, 185 1 

11 Socke of a plough, see de la cherue." 

— Palsgrave* 

Sucket, sb. spice, 93 26 

" Carbas&at, wet sucket, made of the 
upper part of the long white pom- 
pion, cut in slices." — Cotgrave. 

Sudarie, sb. a napkin, 106 9 
"Sudarye (or sodary). sudarium." — 

Prompt. Parv. 
"Sudary, to wype the face whych 

sweateth."— Huloet. 



16 



848 



DTDKX OF EV0LISH WORM. 



COL. LOT. 



Suertie, sb. a surety, 


110 


32 


Supprasse, #•. 


90 


25 


Suet, sb. 


87 


33 


Supremacye, sb. 


96 


20 


Suffer, v. 


79 


8 


Sure, adj. 


192 


9 


Sufferable, adj. 
Sufferance, sb. 


3 


41 


Surfet, sb. 


87 


88 


22 


9 


Surfet, v. 


93 


84 


Suffering, adj. 


137 


16 


Surfettouse, adj. 


227 


47 


Sufllcience, sb. 


64 


22 


Surgery, sb. 


106 


11 


Sugare, sb. 


29 


6 


Surgion, sb. 


166 


6 


Suggest, p. 


92 


31 


Surmise, sb. 


148 


8 


Suggestion, §5. 


166 


7 


Surmise, v. 


148 


25 


Buliayne, tb. fish, 


201 


20 


Surmount, r* 


221 


21 


Summarie, sb. 


106 


10 


Surname, sb. 


18 


7 


Summon, <?. 


165 


2 


Surname, v. 


18 


15 


8umpter t sb. 


76 


44 


Surrender, v. 


83 


27 


Sumptuouse, adj. 


227 


44 


Suspect, sb. a suspicion 


47 


86 


Sunder, v. 


79 


9 


Suspect, v. 


48 


3 


Sundrie, adj. 


107 


16 


Suspende, v. 


65 


17 


Sunke, pari. 


169 


15 


Suspiciouse, adj. 


228 


1 


Sunne, sb. 


188 


34 


Susteyne, v. 


202 


1 


Sunne, v. 


188 


87 


Sustananoe, sb. 


22 


10 


Sunny, adj. 


102 


38 


Suttil, adj. subtle, 


129 


13 


Superfluitie, sb. 


no 


35 


Swadil, v. to swaddle, 


127 


87 


Superfluous, adj. 


227 


45 


Swadle, v. 


9 


7 


Superior, sb. 


170 


43 


Swage, v. to assuage, 


10 


45 


Superior! tie, sb. 


110 


36 


Swalowe, sb. a swallow, 


180 


27 


Superioure, adj. 


223 


45 


Swalowe, v. 


181 


11 


Supematurall, adj. 


15 


40 


Swamish, adj. squeamish, 


,146 


7 


Superstition, sb. 


166 


8 


Swan, sb. 


20 


14 


Superotitiouse, adj. 


227 


46 


Swappe, sb. 


27 


10 


Suppe, sb. spoon meat. 


189 


36 


Swarme, sb. a flock, 


32 


29 


Suppe, v. to sip, 


189 


38 


Swarme, v. 


32 


83 


"Suppe, rippe or towpe 
Huloet. 


a lytle 


t* 


Swanre, v. to swerve, 34 
Swathe, «&.abundleof grass, 38 


22 
46 


Suppe, v. to eat supper, 


189 


39 


" And there the strawy Greeks, 


ripe 


Supper, sb. 
Supplant, v. 


77 
25 


3 
32 


for his edge, 
Fall down before him, like 

mower's aw&th. 1 ' 


the 


Supple, adj. 


190 


6 


—Troilus and Cretsidd, ' 


f.B. 


Supplication, sb. 


166 


9 


Swathe, v. 


39 


2 


Supploy, v. to supply, 


214 


19 


Swathil, v. to swaddle, 


128 


11 


" Supploye another* rowme. fungi 
sdieritm^^/fu/oef. 


rice 


Sweal, to, as the fire, — 
to burn out, 


207 


84 


Support, v. 


173 


42 


Sweame, v. somniars, 






Supporte, sb. 


173 


35 


AA swima, a stupor, 


208 


22 


Suppose, v. 


222 


14 


Sweapil, sb. sweaple, 


126 


6 


Suppose)!, tb. opinion, 


57 


28 


Sweaple, sb. the swingle 






" Supposell sad supposing 


."—Huloet. 


of a flail, 


209 


6 



INDEX 09 ENGLISH WORDS. 



349 



Sweard, sb. a sword, 


OOL. 1 

210 


Liiri. 

15 


Sweare, v. 


209 


41 


Sweate, sb. 


212 


18 


Sweate, v. 


212 


27 


Sweatie, adj. 


112 


12 


Sweepe, v. 


70 


18 


Sweepestake, sb. 


12 


29 


Swel, v. 


55 


11 


Swelt, v. to dye, 


58 


47 


Swerd, sb. a sword, 


81 


19 


Swete, adj. 


89 


20 


Swift, adj. 


118 


16 


Swil, v. to drink, 


123 


40 



" To swil his soule with often quaffing." 
—Baret. 

Swimme, v. 131 31 

Swine, sb. 139 13 

Swingil, to, hemp, — to 

beat, 127 44 

Swinke, v. to labour, 138 22 

"I swynke, I busye, I travayle my 
selfe. — I am but a fole to swynke 
for other men." — Palsgrave. 

Swinsj, sb. the quinsy, 108 21 

Swolen, adj. 62 34 

Swoord, sb. a sword, 175 19 

Sworde, sb. 171 14 

Sworne, part. 172 24 

Swoune, v. to swoon, 220 11 

Swrayste, si, plectrum, 203 26 

Swylboule, sb. a glutton, 218 28 

"Swibolles, potores bibnlL — Sucking 
up quickly, desirous to drink tnd 
swilL chnra bibula/' — Bant. 

"A swylboule or pot-companion."— 
Minsheu. 



Swynyeard, sb. 
Swythe, adv. quickly, 



210 30 
152 2 

" This messager to don his avantage. 
Unto the kinges mother rioeth 
swithe." 
—Chauct?, Man of Lowe's Tale. 

Sybbe, adj. related, 118 18 

" Sybbe, or of kinne. oonsanguineus." 
—Prompt. Pare. 



COI» UKB. 

Syde, sb. 116 46 
Syde as a long garment, 

oblong, full. A.S.«uZ, 117 10 

Sydewarde, adv. 30 21 

Syer, sb. a aire, 73 26 

Syght, sb. 119 23 

Syle, to, milke, 131 6 

"A mylke syle. hoe oolatorinm."— - 



Prompt. Parv. 






Sylent, adj. 


67 


18 


Sylken, adj. 


62 


40 


Syllable, sb. 


2 


4 


Sylly, adj. 


100 


28 


Sylver, *b. 


76 


39 


Bymonicall, adj. 


15 


19 


Symonie, sb. 


102 


23 


Symplc, adj. 


132 


15 


Synamon, sb. 


161 


43 


Syneere, adj. 


84 


17 



Synder, sb'm cinder, 76 40 

Synewe, sb. 95 7 

Synister, adj. 83 31 

Synkfoyle, d. herb, 215 1 

Synod, sb. * 155 44 

Synoper, §b. red lead, 80 26 

Synople, sk ruddle, 170 17 
" Synopyr, oolowre. sinopia." Prompt. 

Parv. 
" S raopcr, stone red of coulour. ainopis* 
— S yuyople* coulour or redde. mini- 

flcius. — Synople, or red lede. mi- 
ni mn."-^/feAv/. 

Sypple, v. to sip, 141 33 

Syrope, sb. 170 8 

Syrruppe, sb. 189 43 

Syster, sb. 74 17 

Systerne, sb. sisters, 82 1 

Sythe, sb. 152 1 

Syre, sb. a sieve, 152 29 

Tabarde, sb. a tabor or 

drum, 31 1 

Tabarte, sb. a tabor, 33 40 

Tabernakil, sb. a taber- 
nacle, 128 39 

Tabil, sb. a tabil, 126 8 



350 



I1CDKX CfW KSGLJEH WOKD8. 



Table, paynted, sb. UbmU, 1 43 

Table for meate, a*, smbs*, 1 44 

Tables, to play the, 126 10 

Tablet, sb. 87 39 

Taboure, a*. 223 29 

Tacket, sb. a small nail, 88 18 

M A tacket, or taehe/*— Jftufe*. 

Tackle, a*. 6 11 

Tackyl, sb. tackle, 125 40 

Tag of a myter, sb. 10 14 

Tag of a poynt, a*. 10 19 

Tag of a purse, sb. 10 20 ' 

Tagged, port. 49 21 \ 

Take, v. 12 23 

Taken, part. 62 35 

Talaiit, ta. a talon, 66 41 

Tale, #£, a story, 17 12 ! 

Talent, a*. 66 40 ] 

Talke, sb. 16 11 

Talke, v. 16 14 

Tall, adj. 13 5 

Talme, «a. a team, 16 24 

Talowe, sb. 180 19 

Tame, adj. 18 3 

Tame, v. 17 45 

Tamed, was, 51 22 

Tamerick, sb. 121 10 

Tan, v. 20 18 

Tankarde, sb. 31 2 

Taper, #a. 75 45 

Tappe, $b. 27 11 

Tappe of my finger, sb. 140 17 

Tappe, r. * 27 22 

Tapster, sb. 77 4 

Tapstrye, #£. tapestry, 106 13 

Taragon, sb. 164 27 

Tares, sb. 28 32 
Tame, sb. a little lake, 

a pool, 32 40 

Tarre, sb. pitch, 29 20 

Tarrye, adj. pitchy, 107 17 

Tarsel, sb. a tassel, 57 11 

Tarte, #&. 33 27 

"Ttrte, or march pane, ehanona." — 
Huloet. 



Tary, v. to tarry, 



106 34 



Taafl, sb. a teazle, 126 13 

Taske, sb. 55 22 

Taske, r. 35 17 

Taske, as. " a taske to do," 35 25 

Taaker, sb. 75 15 

Task, ja.ateaxeL A.S. tos/,35 SO 

"TuyO ward* tovkan do a**.- — 
Bmtmt 

Tasse of a purse, as. 34 55 

Taste, a*. 36 20 

Taste, r. 36 25 

Taster, sb. 75 16 

Tate, «&. a lock of hair, 39 14 

Tatter, aft. 77 5 

Tatterragga, sb. 10 36 

Tattle, r. 38 52 

Taught,^. (JJ * 

Taunt, sb. 24 41 

Taunt, v. 25 5 

Taunye, asy. tawny colour, 102 41 

Taverne, sb. 82 7 

Tayerner, sb. 80 54 

Tavil,^. a wearer's beam, 126 14 

Tayle, or tayil, 129 42 

"TaTjU, to wyade srlke on, whjek is 

thrower to and fro in the lombe or 
webbe. Mdatariura,"— Muled 

Tawe, to, leather — to tan, 45 37 
** I tawe a tbpf thtt U itjfre to make 
it aofte. je Kraple*" — Pahgravt. 

Tawer, #£. a tanner, 74 44 

"A tawer of leather, afotarias."— 
Bard. 

Tayle, sb. a tail, 198 41 

Tayle, sb. score, 198 42 

Tayler, sb. 74 6 

Teache, v. 205 17 

Teacheth, he, 89 5 

Teale, sb. a bird, 207 22 

"Tele, bryd. turceUa." — Prompt. 
Parv. 

" Teale, fowle of the water, querque- 
dula."— Huloet, 

Teame, sb. 208 17 

Teame of cattell, sb. 208 18 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



351 



209 26 

209 42 

210 41 
210 42 
210 43 
210 44 
111 29 
209 8 

212 19 

213 46 



Teare, sb. 

Teare, v. 

Tearme, sb. a limit, 

Tearme, sb. a word, 

Tearme, v. to terminate, 

Tearme, v. to name, 

Teastie, adj. testy, 

Teate, sb. a nipple, j 

Teawe, to, lether — to tan, 

"Tew or tewyugG oflethyr. frunicio." 
— Prompt. Paris, 

Teawe, to, wax, mollire, 214 1 

Tediouse, adj. 228 2 

Teeme, sb. 60 13 

Teeth, sb. 89 45 

Teethe, v. 89 42 

Tegge, sb. a young deer, 53 24 

" Tegge, or pricket, taillant."— PaZr- 

grave. 
"A teg, or young doe. damula." — 

Baret. 

25 
12 
12 
18 
12 
23 

1 
30 
47 
24 

4 
30 
46 
13 



Teke of a bed, sb. bed tick, 54 

Tel, v. 

Temper, v. 

Temperable, adj. 

Temperance, sb. 

Temperate, aaj. 

Temperature, sb* 

Tempestuouse, adj. 

Temple, sb t 

Temporall, adj. 

Tempt, v. 

Tench, sb. a fish, 

Tend, v. 

Tender, v. 

Tene, sb. grief. A.8. 

teane, injury, 69 32 

Tenement, sb. 68 12 

Tenne, adj. 60 37 

Tenon, sb. 164 28 

" Tenown, knyttynge of abalke or o>er 
lyke yn tymbyr. tenaculum.' 1 — 
Prompt. Patv. 

14 Tenon of timber, whyche is put into 
the mortayse."— HuUtL 



55 

79 

4 

22 

41 

193 

226 

59 

15 

60 

64 

64 

79 

69 

68 

60 

164 



Tenor, sb. 
Tense, sb. 
Tent, sb. turunda, 
Tent, sb. tentorium, 
Tenth, adj. 
Terfoyle, sb. trefoil, 
Termin, sb. bound, 
Terrible, adj. 
Territorie, sb. 
Testament, sb. 
Testamcntarie, sb. 
Tester, sb. cover of a 
Testimonial!, adj. 
Testimonia, sb. 
Tester, s6. a testator, 
Tette, sh the nipple, 
Tetter, sb. disease, 



col. Lime. 

170 45 

63 23 

66 6 

66 9 

69 20 

215 6 

133 31 

114 9 

106 14 

68 21 

106 15 

bed, 73 18 

15 25 

102 25 

170 37 

86 3 

73 5 

41 Tetter, disease whyche runneth all 
oyer the face, petigo." — Huloet. 

» 4 A tetter, or ringworme. Plinie 
taketh it for the dangerous tetters 
that beginne in the chinne." — 
Baret. 

Tewe, to, ledder— to tan, 94 33 

" I tewe leather, je souple."— Pals- 
grave. 

Textual!, adj. 15 26 

Than, adv. then, 20 20 

Thanke, sb. 24 22 

Thanke, v. 24 26 

Thankful, adj. 186 8 

That,«fc. 37 25 

That, eonj. 37 26 

That, pron. 37 27 

That way, ado. 197 6 

Thatche, v. 17 38 

Thattle, v. to tattle, 88 80 

Theefe, sb. a thief, 53 9 

Theevery, sb. 106 16 

Theft, sb. 52 44 

Therby, adv. 96 16 

There, adv. 84 14 

Therof, adv. 156 42 

Thevish, adj. thievish, 145 43 

Thick, adj. 120 39 

Thicket, sb. 87 24 



352 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. UM. 

Thicket, sb. a diminutive 

of thick, 94 3 

Thift, ab, theft, 118 5 

Thigh, $b. 119 10 

Thil, v. per8tring$re, 123 41 

Thine, pron. 139 27 

Thing, 8b. 135 29 

Thinke, v. 138 24 

Thinne, adj. 133 24 

Thirlepoole, 8b. a fish, 160 41 

" Thyrlepde iphe. Wen*."— Huloet. 

Thirteenth, adj. 69 21 

Tbirtene, adj. 69 41 

Thirteth, adj. 88 87 

Thirtie, adj. 112 2 

This way, adv, 197 5 

Thistll, tL a thistle, 126 27 

Thistle, 8b. 147 82 

Thiswyse, adv. 148 28 

Tho, conj. though, 154 35 

Thole, v. to suffer, 160 46 

"To thole, pati, A cetera, ubi to 
suffer."— Cath.Ang. 

Thongue, 8b. a thong, 167 2 

Thornhacke, «}. a fish, 12 28 

*• Thornebak, fyache. uranua." — 
Prompt. Pat v. 

Thornbeak, 8b. a fish, 207 6 

Thornye, adj. 102 42 

Thought, #. 217 33 

Thousand, *#. 23 14 

Thrall, adj. 13 6 

"Thrall, or bonde. subject"— Pals- 
grave. 

Thraule, adj. 44 3 

Thraw t?. to turn, 45 89 
Thrawe, v. to throw, to 

cast, 45 38 

Threate, v. 212 28 

Threaten, v. 61 38 

Three, adj. 46 33 

Threede, sb. a thread, 52 16 

Threede, v. 52 29 

Thresh, v. 91 32 

Threshould, 8b. 219 11 



Thrift, 8b. 118 6 

Thrifty, adj. Ill 23 

Taring, v. 135 89 

Thristy, adj. thirsty, HI 48 

Thrive, v. 152 42 

Throne, 8b. 168 10 

Throne, v. 168 18 

Throng, sb. 167 3 
Throppil, 8b. throttle. 

A.S. \trot-boUa, 126 19 

Thropple, $b. the throttle, 170 13 

Thropple, v. to throttle, | j*® }£ 

Throte, «$. a throat, 178 8 

Throtil, v. to throttle, 128 14 

ThrottU, 8b. throttle, 126 18 

Throttle, «&. 177 23 

Throttle, v. 177 24 

Through, prep. 217 25 

Through of paper, 8b. \ ai 7 M 

Through of stone, 8b.) AX1 * A 

" The thridde day he aroa ajeyu 
Of the throng ther men hime leyde." 
— William (USkortham, quoth? Wright. 

Throwe, 8b. a hurl, 179 33 

Thunder, 8b. 77 6 

Thunder, v. 79 10 

Thrushe, 8b. bird, 193 37 

Thruste, v. 194 28 

Thwacke, v. 5 33 
Thwaugue, *J* a thong, 

strap. A.S. }wan§ f 23 42 

"A thwange. corrigia."— Cath. Ang. 

Thwite, v. to cut, 151 16 

" I thwyte a stycke, or I entte lytall 
peces from a thynge. je coypelle." — 
Palsgrave. 

Thy, prm. thine, 98 32 

Thymbil, $b. a thimble, 126 15 

Thymble, 8b. 131 47 

Thytherwaxd, adv. 31 14 

Thyvil, tL a ladle, 126 17 

Tuke, *k a young louse t 120 22 

Tickil, adj. ticklish, 129 14 

Tickil, v. to tickle, 128 16 



INDEX Ot BNGLI8H WOHDS. 



353 



OOL. LIKI. 

Tickle, adj. touchy, 121 46 

Tickle,*. 122 6 

Tidye, adj. 97 28 

Til, v. to till the ground, 123 42 

Tilth, adj. tillage, 130 36 

Timbrel, sb. 57 12 

Timerouse, a$j. 226 31 

Timorate, adj. timorous, 41 24 

Ting, t>. to ring, 135 40 

Tingil, v. to tingle, 127 17 

Tinkler, sb. 77 12 

Tinne, sb. 133 13 

Tip, sb. a ram, a tup, 140 18 

" She was nae g*t o'moorland tip* 
Wi tawted Vet, in' hair? hips* 

— Bums, qnot. by Jamustu. 

Tip, *. 140 18 

Tippe of a staffe, #*. 140 16 

Tipple, v. to drink, 141 82 

Tirdil, tb. a turd, 126 20 

"Tyrilyl, schepys donge. nidus." ~~ 

Prompt, Parv. 

Tisick, *$. consumption, 121 4 
Tit, sb. little jade, colt, 149 4 
Tite, adv. quickly, 151 21 

"He callit his manohall till him tyt" 
Sarbout, quot. by Jamieson. 

Tite, as, — as soon as, 151 22 

"As tite, anon, shortly, as soon."— 
Jamieson. 



Titil, sb. a title, 


126 


22 


Titil, v . to entitle, 


128 


20 


Title, *5. 


152 


9 


Title, or titil, 


129 


41 


Titmoee, #3. a titmouse 


, 149 


3 


Titmouse, &b. bird, 


225 


13 


Tittil, sb. apex, 


(124 
(126 


15 
23 


Tittle, *£. op*r, 


150 


40 


To, prep. 


154 


36 


To, ofo. too, 


154 


38 


To and fro, adv. 


154 


39 


To day, adv. 


196 


35 


To morow, <wfr. 


196 


36 


To morowe, adv. 


181 


15 



COL. LIKI. 

Todde, sb. sixteen pound 

weight, 155 31 

11 Tode of chese."— Pahgrav*. 

"A tod of wool In ((u.-mtitQ de 28 

liyres de laine/' — Skeruwod* 

"Every tod yields pound tind odd 

shilling, — Winter 9 s Talc, Act 4,BC.3. 

Tode, sb. a toad, 156 23 

Todestoole,so. a toadstool, 161 17 

Toe, sb. 154 14 

Token, tb. 61 14 

Toller, $b. a toll-oollector, 73 7 

Tollerable, adj. 4 19 

Tongue, sb. 167 4 

Tonguelesse, adj. 91 16 

Toole, si. 161 8 

Toone, sb. a tone, 168 37 

Toord,**.aturd, j**J J J 

Toothe, sb. 178 42 

Toothed, great, adj. 213 17 

Toothlesse, adj. 91 15 

Topp, sb. * 169 9 

Toppe, r. to top trees, 169 23 
" I toppe a tre, I cutte of the toppe." 
— Palsgrave. 

Toppe of a thing, sb. 169 10 

Toppil, v< to couple, 127 1 

Probably a misprint for toppil. 

Torche, sb. 171 8 

Torment, sb. 66 42 

Tormcntil, sh herb, 128 40 

" Tormentylle, heo tormentilla, e 

harba est."— Cath. Ang. 

Tome, pawU 172 25 

Tortoyse, sb. 216 6 

Tostable, adj. 3 1 

Toste, sb. toast, 176 3 

Toste, v. to toast, 176 9 

Tostpotte, sb. a drunkard, 177 12 

Totter, v. 79 14 

Totty, adj. unsteady, 112 11 
"My hed is tottie of my swink to 
night"— CAamtet, Hevis Tale. 

Touche, v. 216 40 

Tough, adj. 217 28 



354 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORD6. 



COL. UQfB. 

Tould, part, told, 219 7 

Toule, sb. toll, 218 17 

Toule, to pay, 218 26 

Toule, to take, 218 25 

Toune, sb. 220 2 

Toure, sb. a tower, 222 27 

Tournament, sb. 68 13 

Tournay, r* 197 15 

Toward, <wfr\ willing, pliant, 31 9 

Towe, *k iAfM 179 34 

Towell, $L ' 57 14 

Towre, ib. a tower, 73 39 

Towse, v. to poll about, 225 6 

Toy, $b. 214 10 

Toyle, sb. 214 45 

Toyle, v. 214 47 

Trace for drawing, sb. 6 44 

Trace of a foote, $b. 6 45 

Trace, v. 7 7 

Tractable, adj. j* JJ 

Tracte, sb. 6 17 

Trade, t>. 8 36 

Trade of tecbing, sb. 8 32 

Tradition, A 166 11 

Trag^die, sb. 96 47 

Trampe, t\ to make a noise, 18 40 

Trance, sk 21 13 

Tranqullitie, *}. 110 87 

TnmBforme, v. 172 14 

Transgresse, v. 90 26 

Transitorie, adj. 107 18 
Transome of a bed, sb. 

trabula, 161 44 

" Transome of a bed."— Huloei. 

Transverte, v. 82 86 

Trappe, sb. 27 12 

Trappe, v. 27 23 

Trappers, sb. trappings, 77 13 
Tratte, sb. trot, an old 

woman, 37 14 

" Come oat, he sayd, thou olde reiy 
trate."— Chaucer t FrerSs Tale. 

" Oat on the, ould trat, agit wyffe or 
dame."— Douglas's Virgil, quot. hy 
Jamieson. 



Travayle, sb. labour, 199 19 

Travayle, v. to labour, 199 30 

Travayle, to, countries, 199 31 

Trave, sb. a yoke, 42 33 

" Trare for to echo horse in."— C<tf4. 
Ang. 

Travel, v. to labour, 57 42 

Travell, sb. work, 57 16 

Traves, sb. a yoke, 42 34 

" Trares : a kind of thacklei for a hone 
that is taught to amble a pace.** — 
Phillips. 

Trayle, sb. a sledge, 198 43 

Trayle, v. to draw, 199 6 

Trayne, sb. a retinue, 100 12 

Trayne, sb. deceit, 100 13 

" Trayne, a trappe— atrappe."— A/r- 

grave. 

Trayne, to, a cbilde, 200 30 

Trayterouae, adj. 226 33 

Traytor, sb. 170 46 

Traytorie, sh 106 17 

Treacherous*, adj. 226 34 

Treachery, *L . 106 18 

Treacle,^. [J* % 

Tread, to, upon, 205 47 

Treade, v. 206 1 

Treageter, sb. a traitor, 80 36 

Treakil, sb. treacle, 126 24 

Treason, sb. 163 22 

Treasorer, sb. 80 35 

Treasure, sb. 192 42 

Treatable, adj. 2 42 

Treatie,^. 110 38 

Trebbil part, sb. treble, 126 25 

Tree, sb. 46 22 

Trembil, v. to tremble, 127 40 

Tremble, v. 60 6 

Trembling, part. 137 17 

Trench, sb. 64 31 

Trench, v. 64 32 

Trendil, sb. a hoop, 126 26 
Trendle of a bed, sb. mo- 

lucrum, 65 27 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



355 



COL. 

Trendle of a mil, sb. wheel, 65 


mix. 
28 


Trot, sb. 


COL. 

176 


HUM. 

36 


Trendle, v. to trundle, 


65 


29 


Trotte, v. 


176 


42 


Trenshon, sb.fr agmentum 


,164 


29 


Troubil, sb. a trouble, 


126 


80 


Tresorie, sb. 


106 


19 


Troubil, v. to trouble, 


128 


23 


Trespasse, v. 


34 


47 


Trouble, sb. 


216 


26 


Trewande, $b. a truant, 


23 


15 


Trouble, v. 


216 


28 


Trewce, sb. a trace, 


95 


33 


Troublouse, adj. 


228 


3 


Trewe, adj. true, 


94 


39 


Trough, sb. 


217 


24 


Trewth, sb. truth, 


96 


5 


Troute, sb. fish, 


228 


29 


Triangil, sb. a triangle, 


128 


41 


Troute, sb. spear, 


228 


30 


Triangle, sb. 


24 


10 


Trouthe, sb. the truth, 


230 


9 


Trihe, sb. 


113 


31 


Trowe, v. 


179 


46 


Tributarie, sb. 


106 


20 


Trowell, sb. 


57 


15 


Tribute, sb. 


196 


10 


Troy, sb. the city, 


214 


11 


Tribute, v. 


196 


26 


Trace, *b. 


182 


13 


Trick, sb. 


120 


23 


Truckle bed, sb. 


185 


8 


Trick, adj. trim, 


120 


40 


Truell, sb. a trowell, 


57 


17 


" Trycke, galaant or trym 
troesula."— HuUet. 


me wenche. . 


Trul, sb. a worthless 

woman. 


185 


22 








Trullibubbe, sb. 


181 


36 


Trick, v. to trim, 
Trick, v. to trip, 
Trickil, v. to trickle, 


120 
120 
128 


33 
34 
22 


** A traliybtib. anlioocitu"- 
Trumperie, $b. 


-Withals. 
106 21 


Trickle, to, downe, 


122 


7 


Trumpet, #k 


93 


23 


Trifill, sb. a trifle, 


126 


29 


Trumpeter, sb. 


80 


37 


Trifle, v. 


128 


9 


Trusse, sb. a bundle, 


193 


27 


Tril, v. to turn round, 


123 


43 


Trus8e for hose, sb. 


193 


30 








Trusse, v. to load, pack, 


193 


28 


" Tryllyn, or trollyn. 


TOIVO. 


»» wmmm 


Truste, sb. 


194 


21 


Prompt. Patv. (see nol 


te). 




Truste, v. 


194 


27 


u I tryll a whirlygyg rounde aboute. 
je pirouette." — Palsgrave. 


Trusty, adj. 
Tryfoyle, sb. trefoil, 
Tryall, sb. 


111 
215 


14 

8 


Trim, v. 


131 


32 


13 


14 


Trimbil, v. to tremble, 


127 


3 


Tubbe, sb. 


181 


35 


Trimble, v. to tremble, 


132 


3 


Tuffe, sb. a tuft, bush, 


183 


46 


Trimme, adj. 


131 


36 


Tuffe of haires, sb. tuft, 


183 


47 


Trinitie, sb. 


110 


39 


Tufte, sb. 


184 


1 


Trip, v. 


140 


34 


Tugge, v. 


184 


29 


Tripartite, adj. 


151 


42 


Tugges of a cart, sb. 


184 


25 


Trippet, sb. 


87 


42 


Tugwith, sL a sledge, 


150 


33 


Tristil, sb. a trestle, 


126 


28 


Tuit, si*, a lapwing, 


149 


35 


Tristle, sb. a trestle, 


147 


33 


Tuition, sb. 


166 


12 


Trivette, sb. 


87 


5 


Tumbil, v. to tumble, 


127 


14 


Trod, sb. a path. A.S. 






Tumulte, sb. 


187 


39 


trod, 


155 


32 


Tumulte, v. 


187 


42 


Trope, sb. 


169 


43 


Tuncell, sb. advolutorium, 57 


18 


Tropicall, adj. 


15 


27 


Tuneable, adj. 


2 


14 



356 



IBS 33 
102 27 
139 37 

93 24 
196 
190 
191 

98 
191 
191 
139 

93 
192 



23 
33 

8 
45 
13 
18 
40 
25 

2 




Tonne, A. 
Tun j, §b. fan, 
Tuppe, *l. a n 
* A tappe. has 

Turbet, si. 

Turbvtte, «^. a turbot, 

Turfe, si. 

Turke,sl. 

Turkie, si. Tartnry, 

Tame, #*. 

Turne, n. 

Turpentine, ab. 

Turret, j*. 

Turtle,**. 

Tosh of bryem, A 

bush, tuft, 
Tashe, la&rj. 
Tushe of beyres, #*. 

tail, 

"Tusks of hear. 
— Palsgrave. 

Tushe of themes, A 

tuft, 

Tashe of trees, si. a toft, 193 

Tuske, si. 194 

Tutche, r. to touch, 182 

Tutchstone, si. 168 
Tnte, to, in a home, eor- 

nuein&re, 196 

Tuter, #1. a tutor, 77 

Tutsan, #1. a herb, 20 

"Totem, tutsan, psrk-lssTes 
herb)." — Cotgrav*. 

Twangue, v. to sound, 23 

" T& twang' as the string of sa instru- 
ment. —AfinjA&t* 

Twane, a#. two, 19 

Twayne, o#. two, 200 

Twelfth, a#. 59 

Twelve, adj. 59 

Twenteth, o#. . 88 

Twentie. adj. 112 

Twig, si. 118 

Twig, v. to beat, 119 

Twine, •. 189 




193 



40 
41 
7 
30 
22 

4 
14 
38 
(an 

47 



6 
41 

5 
12 
36 

1 
45 

4 
21 



Twoo, adj. 
Twybfl.sl.i 
Twyhle, si. si>—is, 

" Twybji, nrjatts fa 

eatC b**pa>— /V*o^& Aif. 

tt A twimll, TAffevitk c*rpe«ten de 



119 5 

139 22 

138 36 

114 45 

116 47 

108 42 

77 8 

122 25 



Twygge, r. to drees xinea, 

Twyn, r. to divide, 

Twynkle, e. 

Tyce, e. to entice, 

Tyde, si. 

Tye, r. 

Tyger, si. 

Tyke, sb. a dog, 

T^le, si. a tile, 

Tymber, sb. 

Tyme, si. 

Tympan, ah. a timbrel, 



131 
77 



1 
9 



132 29 

20 39 

"Tympana instrument of nrasyts. 
tympanum.*— Bmlaef. 

Tynder, *J. 77 10 

Tynfoyle, ujfc 215 7 

Tynker, *J. 77 11 

Tynsell, tb. tissue cloth, 57 13 

Tynsil, ft. 125 83 

Type, to, a ball— to toss, 141 47 

Typpet, si. 87 41 

Typpil, r. to tipple, 128 18 

Typstaffe, *b. 9 24 

Tyrannie, si. 102 26 

Tymnnouse, adj. 226 32. 

Tyrant, si. 25 21 

Tyr% r, to tire, 78 6 

Tythe, W, 152 5 

Tytle, *\ to entitle, 152 10 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



357 



Udder, sb. 74 2 
Ugely, adj. ugly, 100 35 
Ugged, aaj. unsightly, 49 20 
Umbrayd, r. to upbraid, 197 34 
Unabashed, adj. 49 46 
Unable, adj. * 2 11 
Unadvised, adj. 49 45 
Unagreable, adj. 4 32 
Unamiable, adj. 4 33 
Unbashful, adj. 186 9 
Unbearded, adj. 49 47 
Unbeautiiie, v. 98 18 
Unbeautiful, adj. not beau- 
tiful, 186 10 
Unbeleving, adj. 137 2 
Unbend, to, a bow, 65 18 
Unbidden, adj. 62 6 
Unblamed, adj. 50 1 
Unblamefiil, adj. 186 11 
Unbloudie, adj. 97 34 
Unbone, v. to bone, to 

take out bone, 168 25 
Unbould, adj. timid, 219 15 
Unbound, adj. 221 12 
Unbragging, adj. 137 3 
Unbright, adj. not bright, 119 46 
Unbroken, adj. 62 6 
Unburden, v. 61 39 
Unburdon, v. to unburden, 1 65 3 
Unburse, v. to disburse, 191 42 
Unchast, adj. 36 27 
Unchearful, adj. 186 16 
Uncle, sb. 189 5 
Uncleaue, adj. 208 40 
Undipped, adj. 50 3 
Un corned, adj. uncombed, 50 5 
Uncommended, part. 50 § 
Uncommodiouse, adj. 226 88 
Uncompanied, part. 50 7 
Uncomparable, adj. in- 
comparable, 4 84 
Unconfitant, adj. inconstant, 26 13 
Un convenient, <«£'. incon- 
venient, 69 12 
Uncoyned, adj. 50 4 
Unction, «ft. 166 26 



COL. LUCK. 

Uncunning, «#. unskilful, 137 4 
Uncurable, <w^ incurable, 3 46 
Uneured, pari. 60 10 
Uncuriouse l ^incurioua,226 40 
Uncortiouse, adj. 226 39 
UncustomaMe, adj. un- 
wonted, 4 85 
Uncustome, v. to disuse, 162 16 

" I uncustome, I leave of a thyng that 
I was wonte to me. je cwsiwus- 
tume." — Palsgrave 

Undeoked, part 50 8 

Undefyled, part. 50 9 

Underlay, r* 197 19 

Undennyne, ». 140 1 

Undemeth, ^r*p, 88 48 

Underset, v. 93 36 

Understand, v. 23 18 

Undertake, p. 12 35 

Undigest, part. 92 42 

Undiiigent, a^*. 69 13 

Undoe, v. 154 26 

Undoone, part. 168 41 

Undoubtful, adj. 186 13 

Undyed, jwrt 50 11 

Undyned, part 50 12 

Uneasie, adj. 108 39 

Uneath, adv. hardly, 213 28 

"Uneath mav she endure the flinty 
street*."— 2 JK Hy. VI. act ii. ac 4. 

Uneathe, adj. difficult, 213 27 

Unelegant, adj. inelegant, 26 15 

Uneloquent, adj. 69 14 

Uneth, adj. difficult, 89 44 
" Scantly, hardly, unUl"- An£ 



Unequal], adj. 


15 


80 


Unevident, adj. 


69 


15 


Uneapert, adj. 


82 


44 


UnfaythM, adj. 


186 


14 


Unf earful, adj. 


186 


17 


Unfethered, adj. 


50 


13 


Unfitte, adj. 


150 


9 


Unfould, v. 


219 


12 


Unfruteful, adj. unfnrit- 






full, 


186 


18 



358 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Ungentil, adj. 


OCL. UVS. 

129 25 


Ungodly, adj. 


100 


36 


Ungranted, part. 


50 


14 


Ungrateful, adj. 


186 


26 


Ungratiouse, adj. 


226 


41 


Unhanl soft. 


31 


12 


Unhatefull, adj. 


186 


27 


Unheedful, adj. 


186 


19 



Unhonest,atf)\ dishonest, 92 33 
Unhorned, adj. 50 15 
Unhoepitall, adj. inhos- 
pitable, 15 31 
Unhovable, adj. 3 47 
Unhurtful, adj. 186 21 
Unicorne, $b. 172 30 
Union, $b. 166 13 
Universall, adj. 15 32 
Universitio, tb. 110 41 
Unjoynct, i\ to disjoin, 215 36 
Unjoyne, v. 215 23 
Unjuste, adj. 194 33 
Unkent, adj. untaught, 67 19 
Unkil, sh. an uncle, 126 33 
Unknowing, aaj, ignorant, 1 37 5 
Unkydde, adj. unknown, 116 13 
Unlawful, adj. 186 22 
Unlayd, />art. unplaced, 197 38 
Unlearned, adj. 50 16 
Unlettered, adj. 50 17 
Unlevened, adj. 50 18 
Unliberall, adj. 15 33 
Unlight, «K not light, 119 47 
Unlike, adj. 122 41 
Unliking, adj. displeasing, 137 6 
Unloveable, adj. 4 1 
Unloving, part. 137 7 
Unlucky e p adj. 99 4 
Unmanerly, adj. 100 88 
Unman ed, adj. 50 19 
Unmatche, adj. unmatched, 38 22 
Unmerciful, adj. 186 23 
Unmindful, adj. 186 24 
Unmingled, adj. 50 20 
Unmoveable, adj. 4 2 
Unnaturall, adj. 15 34 
Unnoble, adj. ignoble, 155 4 



Unordered, part. 50 21 
Unpacifyed, part. 50 22 
Unpacke, v. 5 34 
Unpalpable, adj. impalpable, 4 3 
Unpatience, §b. impatience, 64 14 
Unpaynful, adj. 186 25 
Unperfect, adj. imperfect, 48 9 
Unpleasant, adj. 26 16 
Unpleased, part. 50 23 
Unpolished, adj. 50 24 
Unportable, adj. 4 4 
Unpraysed, part. 50 25 
Unprepared, adj. 50 26 
Unpretiouse, adj. 226 42 
Unprobated, part, disap- 
proved, 50 27 
Ud profitable, adj. 4 36 
Unproper, adj. improper, 83 32 
Unpronde, adj. inglorious, 217 5 
Unprovided, adj. 50 28 
Unpunished, adj. 50 29 
Unpurse, v. to disburse, 191 42 
Unreasonable, adj. 4. 37, 38 
Unrebelliouse, adj. 226 44 
Uuredie, adj. 97 35 
Unreligiouse, adj. irre- 
ligious, 226 45 
Unremedlable, adj. 4 40 
Unremovable, adj. 4 41 
Unremoved, part 50 30 
Unrenowiied, aaj. 50 81 
Unrepared, part. 50 32 
Unrevoked, part. 50 33 
Unright, adj. wrong, 120 2 
Unroote, v. 178 34 
Unruly, adj. 100 39 
Unsaverye, s^'* 107 21 
Unaayd, parL 197 37 
Unsaylable, adj. unnavi- 

gable, 4 15 

Unsatiable, adj. insatiable, 4 43 

Unsemely, adj. 100 40 

Unshaken,*|>artf. 61 44 

Unshamefast, adj. 36 7 

Unshameful, o#. 186 12 

Unshifty, adj. Ill 25 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



369 



Unshorne, pari. 172 37 
Unskilfall, adj. 186 28 
Unsoked, part. 50 34 
Unsootbfast, adj. unfaith- 
ful, 36 8 
TJnflowed, part. 50 85 
Unspeckled, adj. 50 36 
Unapecdful, adj. 186 20 
Unspent, adj. 67 20 
Unspotted, adj. 50 37 
Unstable, adf. 2 10 
Unstopped, adf. 50 89 
Unstedfast, adj. 36 9 
Unsterred, adj. unstirred, 50 38 
Unstriden horse, sb. 61 46 
Unstriken, adj. 61 45 
Unsuffiering, adj. 137 8 
Unsupped, part 50 40 

Unsure,**. { » « 

Unsweapen, adj. inform**, 61 47 

Uneworne, part 172 38 

Untamed, part. 50 41 

Untested, |wtf. 50 42 

Untaught, part 45 5 

Untested , part 50 43 

Unthankfull, adj. 186 81 

Unthatched, part 50 44 

Unthought, part 217 37 

Unthrifty, *$, 111 24 

Untilled, part. 50 45 

Unto, prep. 154 37 
UntoHerable, aaj. intoler- 

able, 4 44 
Untorne, part 172 39 
Untouched, par t. 51 14 
Untractable, adj. 4 20 
Untraded, part 50 46 
Untreatable, <w^. 4 21 
Untrembling, jwr*. 137 9 
Untrewe, adj. untrue, 95 24 
Untricke, adj. unhand- 
some, 121 28 
Untrimmed, part. 51 1 
Untroden, adj. 62 1 
Untroubled, adf. 51 2 



COL. 


LIKI. 


51 


3 


96 


6 


50 


47 


131 


32 


140 


7 


4 


22 


51 


11 


4 


45 


51 


8 


51 


9 


107 


22 


51 


10 


28 


39 


51 


5 


137 


10 


186 


33 


97 


22 


51 




137 


11 



51 6 



Untrussed, adj. 

Untruth, sb. 

Untryed, adf. 

Untrym, adj. 

Unfcwyne, v. 

Untymeable, adj. 

Unused, part 

Unrariable, adj\ 

Unvaried, adf. 

Unvewed, part. 

Unvoluntarie, adj. in- 
voluntary, 

Unvowed, part. 

Unware, adj. unwary, 

Unwatred, adj. 

Unwavering, adj. 

Unwaystful, adj. 

Unwealdy, aaj. 

Unweaponed, adj. 

Unweetmg, adj, ignorant, 

Un wcmbed, adj. an spotted, 
A.S. un-wemmed, 

"Thou tuke mankind of ane un- 

wemtnyt maid, 
Indosit within ane Tinrinia boram 

glaid." 
—Douglafs Virgil, quot. by Jamieson. 

Unwight, adj. weak, 120 3 

UnwilfuU, adj. 186 29 

Unwilling, adj. 137 12 

Unwillingly, ado. 100 42 

Unwoful, adj. 186 35 

UnwoUen, adj. not woollen, 62 2 

Unworthy, adj. 112 14 

Vnwowed, part tmpetitui, 51 12 

Unwrapped, part 51 13 

Unwritten, adj. 62 8 

Unwronght, part 217 38 

Unwysely, adv. 100 41 

Unwy ved, part. 51 7 

Upon, prep. 164 35 

Upright, adj. 120 I 

Uprore, sb. an uproar, 174 37 

Upwarde, adp. 80 20 

Urbane, adj. 19 25 

Urbanise, tb. 110 42 



360 



IKDEX OF BWOUSH WORDS. 



TTre, to put in, —to use, 


COL. 

193 


17 


Vayne, sb. a vein, 


oox.. mm. 
100 14 


"I ore one, I accustume 


hym 
rave. 


to a 


Vayne, adj. vain, 


200 42 


thyng. je use."— Palsg 




Veale, sb. a veil, 


207 28 


Urge, v. 


190 


47 


Veale, sb. a cal£ 


207 26 


Urgent, adj. 


67 


21 


"Veal need to denote 
Jamieson. 


a cmtt"— 


Urinall, sb. 


15 


35 




Use, sb. 


194 


88 


Veale, sb. meat, 


207 24 


Use, v. 


194 


41 


Veawe, v. to view, 


213 47 


Usher, sb. 


77 


23 


Vehemence, sb. 


96 27 


Usurie, $b. 


106 


26 


Velvet, sb. 


87 11 


Usurpe, v. 


191 


25 


Vendible, adj. 


114 8 


Utensile, adj. useful, 


129 


26 


Venemouse r adj. 


228 4 


Utile, adj. useful, 


131 


18 


Venerable, adj. 


3 43 


Utter, v. 


78 


35 


Veneriall, adj. 


15 36 


Utterance of speech, ib. 


22 


17 


Venerie, sb. 


106 23 


Utterance of sale, ib. 


22 


19 


Vengeance, sb. 


22 15 


Utterly, adv. 


100 


44 


Veniall, adj. 
Venim, sb. venom, 
Venison, sb. 


15 28 
131 43 
164 30 


Vacant, adj. 


25 


41 


Vent, sb. 


66 7 


Vale, tb. a valley, 


17 


18 


Vent, v. 


66 20 


Valeriane, $b. a herb, 


19 


20 


Venter, v. 


77 82 


Valew, sb. value, 


95 


9 


Venym, v. to envenom, 


181 44 


Valew, v. to value, 


95 


21 


Verb, sb. 


81 9 


Valte, sb. a vault, 


16 


35 


Verball, adj. 


18 34 


Valte, v. 


16 


40 


Verdingale, sb. 


17 25 


Valyant, adj. 
Vanish, v. 


26 
144 


11 
30 


"AYerdingale. hemicyc^ium. ,, — Baret. 


Vanitie, sb. 


110 


43 


Verifie, v. 


98 17 


Vanne, v. 


20 


19 


Veriment, sb. verity, 


68 15 


Vanquish, v. 


144 


31 


Verlotte, sb. a varlet, 


177 13 


Vapor, sb. 


170 


47 


" Verlet, or starke knave.** 


—Huloet. 


Vapor, v. 


171 


4 


Vermilion, sb. 


164 31 


Vapoure, sb. 


223 


30 


Vermin, sb. 


134 18 


Vapoure, v. 


223 


42 


Verni8h, sb. varnish, 


144 10 


Variable, adj. 


3 


42 


Verni8h, v. 


144 40 


Variance, sb. 


22 


13 


Verse, sb. 


82 19 


Variouse, adj. 


226 


85 


Versickil, sb. a little verse 


, 128 43 


Varlet, sb. 


87 


32 


Vertue, sb. 


95 10 


Vary, v. 


106 


34 


Vertuouse, adj. 


228 5 


Varye, adj. various, 


107 


19 


Verven, sb. verbena, 


61 15 


Vault, sb. 


44 


10 


" Vervaine : this herbe groweth in rnde 


Vault, v. 


44 


11 


places, about hedges and wals, it is 


Vaunt, v. to boast, 


25 


4 


of a drieng power. 1 


rerbena." — 


Vayle, sb. a veil, 


198 


44 


Baret. 




"Vayle. velum." -Huhct 






Very, adj. 


107 20 



INDBX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



361 



COL. UNI. 

Verytie, sb. 110 44 

Vestment, sb. 66 44 

Vestrie, sb. 106 24 

Vesture, sb. 192 28 

Vetehe, $b. mos, consuetude, 88 28 

Vewe, v. to view, 94 34 

Viall, sb. 13 15 

Vieare, $b. 28 36 

Vice, $b. a player, 114 37 

Vice, sb. sin, 114 38 

Victor, sb. 171 1 

Victorie, 8b. 106 25 

Victoriouse, adj. 228 7 

View of things, sb. 94 22 

Vigil, 8b. 126 32 

Vigilance, 8b. 22 14 

Vigilant, adj. 26 12 

Vile, adj. * 131 8 

Villager, «&. 80 88 

Villane, §b. a bondman, 19 21 

Villanie, 8b. 102 28 

Villanouse, adj. 226 87 

Villayne, 8b. a bondman, 201 25 

Vme,sb. 139 14 

Viner, 8b. 77 19 

Vintner, $b. 77 20 

Violable, adj. 3 32 

Violence, 8b. 64 13 

Violet, adj. 93 43 

Viper, «&. 77 21 

Virgin, sb. 184 19 

Virginall, sb. 15 29 

Virginitie, sb. 110 40 

Visitation, sb. 166 25 

Visor, *£. a Yizor, 171 2 

Visored, adj. 49 44 

Visonre, *$. a yizor, 228 31 

Vitall, sb. 18 16 

VitaH,«jf. 18 42 

Vitayle, sb. victuals, 199 22 

Vitayle, v. to cater, 199 32 

Vitiouse, adj. 228 6 

Vocation, so. 166 24 

Voluntarie, adj. 107 23 

Vomit, sb. 149 87 

Vomit, a. 150 6 



Vowe, sb. 179 35 

Vowe,*. 179 47 

Vowell, sb. 57 19 

Voyce, sb. 214 24 
Voyce in election, sb. 

suffrage, 214 25 

Voyde, adj. 214 29 

Voyde, v. 214 30 

Voyder, sb. a butler's tray, 77 22 

Wache, v. to watch, 5 46 

Wachet, adj. dapple gray, 93 42 

" Wachet couloure. ■cntulatas color." 
—Huloet. 

Wadde, sb. woad. A.S. 

wad, 7 43 

"Wad, or wode, for lystarji."— 

Pfompt. Parv. 
" Wad an herbe wherewith cloth is 

died blue."— Barst. 

Wade, *. 8 37 
Wafer, sb. a wafer, 77 24 
Wag, v. to move or shake, 10 25 
Wage, v. to hire, 10 47 
Wage, to, battle, 11 1 
Waged, pari, hired, 48 47 
Wageling, $b. a merce- 
nary, 136 82 
Wager, sb. 77 25 
Waghalter, sb. a rogue, 80 89 

"Bahion. a trifling, butie, or crafty 
knave, a crack-rope, a wag-halter, 
unhappy rogue, wretchlest villain." 
— Cotgrmx. 

Wagon, sb. 163 45 

Wagstarte, sb. bird, 83 42 

Wagtayle, sb. bird, 199 20 

Wale, v. to wail or weep, 17 16 

Walke, sb. 16 12 

Walke, v. 16 15 

Wall, sb. 12 45 

Wall, v. 13 2 

Wallet, sb. 88 24 

Wallop, 9. 169 34 

Walnutte, sb. 195 30 

Walowe, v. to wallow, 181 12 



362 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. LIKE. 

Wan, sb. pale, 20 21 

Wande, «&. 22 45 

Wander, v. 79 2 

"Wane, v. to wean, 19 9 

Wanhope, sb. a false hope, 170 4 

" That fals man by dissaitfull wordis 
fare 
With wanhope trumpet the wofull 
luffare." 
— Douglas's Virgil^ qnot. by Jamieson. 

" And here now I male bringe in the 
foolyshe wanhope .... of some 
usurer .... who castynge foorth 
one halfepeny of all his evil gotten 
goods, will straight thinke that 
the whole hoorde of his former 
mislyfeis at ones forge ven him."— 
CAaloner*s Morict. Enc. 

Want, sb. amole. A S. tcand,24 42 

Want, sb. lack, 24 43 

Want, v. to lack, 25 5 

Wanton, sb. 164 33 

Wappe, v. to shake, 27 24 

Warant, v. 25 33 
Wardayne, sb. a warden 

pear, 201 15 

Warde, sb. a pupil, 30 2 

Warde, sb. a prison, 30 3 

" A ward, a gaole, a prison."— Baret. 

Warde, v. 30 6 

Warded, part. 49 26 

Warden, sb. a pear, 61 2 

Wardeyne, sb. a pear tree, 201 16 

" Wardon tree, poyrier. — Wardon 
frute. poire a cuire." — Palsgrave. 

Wardin, sb. a warden pear, 1 34 20 

Wardrope, sb. a wardrobe, 170 5 

Wardship, sb. 140 43 

Ware, adj. wary, prudent, 28 33 

Warish, sb. a brawny skin, 1 44 11 

Warish, v. to bronze, 144 41 

" I waryBshe, I recover my helth after 
a sycknesse or daunger. ie me garis. 
This terme is nowe lytel used, 
thoughe Lydgate hath it often."— 
Palsgrave, 

Warke, sb. ache, 32 1 



COL. LIKI. 

Warme, adj. 32 35 

Warme, v. 32 34 

Warne, v. 32 42 

Warp, to, an egge — to lay, 33 6 

Warp, to, as wodde, 83 7 

Warpe of a web, sb. 83 1 

Warrant, sb. 25 22 

Warre, sb. 29 21 

Warre, v. 29 27 

Warreyner, sb. vivarius, 80 41 

Warrier, sb. a warrior, 80 40 

Warte, sb. 33 28 

Wartie, adj. Ill 44 

Wartwayle, sb. an agnail, 199 21 

"Awertwale. pterygium." — Withals. 
"Wartweil, the name given to the 

skin above the nail when fretted." 

— Jamieson. 

Wary, v. to curse, 106 85 

" I warrye, I banne or curse." — Pals- 
grave. 

Was, v. 34 39 

Wase, sb. a pad, 36 41 

" A wase or wreath to be laied under 
the vessell that is borne upon the 
head as women use, a wisp, cesti- 
cillus."— Batet. 

Waspe, sb. 35 85 

Waste, sb. consumption, 36 21 

Waste, v. 36 26 

Watche, sb. 38 9 

Watche, v. 38 18 

Watcheworde, sb. 171 19 

Watchman, sb. 20 40 

Water, sb. jjj JJ 

Water, to, fish, 77 40 

Water, to, ground, 77 39 

Water, to, an horse, 77 41 

Waterie, adj. 107 24 

Watte, sb. a hare, 37 15 

" Watte and hare."— Huloet. 

Watthe, sb. a ford, 38 40 

Wattle, sb. a rod, 38 26 

" A billet of woodV—yamuton. 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



363 



col. unit. 

Wattle of a hog, sb. 38 27 

"Goitrous, waddles, or wattles, the 
two little and long excrescences, 
which hang teat-like at either side 
of the throat of 'tome hogs."— Cot- 
grave. 

Wattle, to, a house, 38 33 

" Wattle a house, cratio, whyche is a 
maner not used hut where thacked 
houses heS'—Jfuloft. 

Wave, v. 42 42 

" I wave, I wagge up and downe."— 
Palsgrave. 

Wavering, adj. 137 18 

Wawe, to, as a cat— to 
caterwaul, 45 40 

" Houaller. to yawl, wawl, to cry out 
aloud." — Cotgrave. 

Waxe, sb. 46 10 

Waxe, v. to increase, 46 11 

Wayge, sb. hire, 197 42 

Wayge, v. to hire, 197 46 

Wayge, to, battail, 198 1 

Wayke, adj. weak, 198 21 

Wayle, v. to bewail, 199 7 

Wayment, v. to lament, 67 10 

"Waymentyn, or waylyn. lauientor." 
— Prompt. Patv. 

Wayne, $b. a cart, wain, 100 15 
Wayne, to, a childe, — to 
wean, 200 31 

•' I wayne a chylde from soukyng."— 
Palsgrave. 

Wayne, to, lambes — to 

wean, 200 32 

Waynscotte, sb. 177 14 

Waynscotte, v. to board, 177 18 

Wayse, sb. a pad, 203 13 

Wayst of body,0A. atrophy,203 25 

Wayste, sb. a girdle, 203 27 

Wayste, sb. loss, 203 24 

Wayste, v. to waste, 203 28 
Wayste, to, in substance, 

— to pine away, 203 29 

Wayster, sb. 76 8 



COL. LZVX. 

Waystfull, adj. 186 32 

Wayt, to, for one, 204 3 

Wayt, to, upon one, 204 4 

Wayt, v. to spie, 204 5 

WayteB, sb. musicians, 203 43 

Wayve, v. to wag, 204 15 
Weak of a candle, sb. 

the wick, 206 45 

" Weke for candels. meche, limignon." 
— Palsgrave. 

97 21 

207 35 
2 28 

208 35 

208 36 
164 34 

209 44 
209 43 
107 25 
212 20 

212 29 

213 38 

47 1 

48 31 



Wealdy, adj. wieldy, 
Weale, v. to choose, 
Weanable, adj. 
Weane, to, a chylde, 
Weane, to, lambes, 
Weapon, sb. 
Weare, v. to waste, 
Weare, to, on, 
Wearie, adj. 
Weate, sb. wet, 
Weate, v. to wet, 
Weave, v. 
Webbe, sb. 
Wedde, sb. a pledge, 

" Wedde or thynge leryd yn plegge." 
— Prompt. Parv. 

Wedde, v. to marry, 48 34 

Wedding, sb. 136 35 

Wedge, sb. 51 42 

Wedge, v. 51 46 

Wedlocke, sb. 159 4 

Wee, pron. 46 23 

Weede, sb. 52 17 

Weede, v. 52 30 

Weeke, sb. 54 26 

Weele, sb. 59 24 

" Nasse. a wicker leap or weel for 
fish."— Cotgrave. 

Ween, v. 69 33 

Weepe, v. 70 19 

Weete, adj. wet, 89 21 

Weetingly, adv. 100 45 

Wefte, sb. woof, 52 45 

" Wefte. hec trama."-CoM. Ang. 
17 



364 



INDEX OP ENGLISH WORDS. 



COt.. L1SS. 

Weight, sb. 53 34 

Weighty, adj. HI 2 

Wei, to, iron — to forge, 

caste, 55 14 

"Wellyngeof motel. fano."- Prompt. 

P*9V. 



Wei aday, intsrj. 


196 


42 


Wei away, lii&r;. 


196 


43 


Welk, sb. a fish, 


58 


26 


Welkin, **. the air, 


134 


21 


Well, sb. 


55 


2 


Well, adv. 


55 


17 


Welt, r. to overturn, 


59 


1 


Welt, r. to fall down, 


59 


2 


Welte, sb. border, 


58 


43 


Welth, t*. wealth, 


59 


6 


Wemb, sb. a spot, 


59 


46 



or tpotte. macula." — 
Prompt. Parv. (tee note). 

Wench, it. a girl, 64 32 

Wenne, sb. an excreacenoe, 60 34 

Went, sb. a lane, 66 18 

Wenyant, sb. in malem 

crucem, 25 23 

44 With a wanion, an imprecatioa sig- 
nifying with a curse," — HalUweu. 

Weshe, $b. urine, 91 31 

44 Wash, wesche— stale urine n — 
Jamiison. 

Wesil, sb. a weasel, 126 34 

West, sb. 91 47 

Westerne, adj. 82 12 

Wesyll, sb. a weasel, 211 39 

Wet, v. 89 18 

!75 2 

77 27 

Wevil, sb. a malt worm, 125 44 

44 Wevyl or malte boode. gurgulio."— 
Prompt. Parv. (see note). 

Weyghe, v. to weigh, 198 4 
Weyght, sb. 198 10 

Weysand, sb. the gullet, 23 16 

**Wesaunnt, of a beestys throte. 
ysofagus."— Prompt. Parv. 



Whake, r. to quake or 
tremble, 12 24 

44 Whakynge, or quakynge. tremor." 

—Prompt. Parv. 
44 To whake. tremere."-C<iAt Aug. 
Whale, sb. a fish, 17 17 

Whale, sb. bird, 17 14 

44 A hiewale or gale, rireo, onie, 
dirifor Tel picas marciua." — 
Wttkals, 1668. 
44 The bird called a witwalL Tireo. w — 
Baret. 

What, pro*. 37 28 

Whatwmy, adv. 197 3 

Wheale, sb. a swelling, 207 25 

44 A little wheale or blister, puatula." 

— Bant. 

Wheate, sb. 212 21 

Wheaten, adj. 62 36 

Wheele, sb. 59 26 

Whelk, sb. a swelling, 58 25 

"Whealke, or Wayne- papula."— 
Hutoet. 

Whelp, sb. 58 35 

Wherby, adv. 96 14 

Where, adv. 84 15 

Wherefore, adv. 174 44 

Wherle, sb. a whirl, 81 33 

44 A wherle or wherne that women pot 

on their spindles, spondylus." — 

Baret. 
Wherne, sb. molatrina, 81 40 
"Whorle or wherne for a spindle. 

ctpondilns." — ffuioet. 

Wherof, adv. 156 43 

Wherto, adv. 154 40 

Wherve, sb. whirl of a 

spindle, 83 5 

44 A wherve or where to put a spindle 
on."— Shttwood. 

Whette, v. 86 15 

Whick, adj. quick, alive, 120 36 
Whig & whay, sb. A,S. 

hwag, 118 46 

"Babeurre, whig, or butter-milk."— 
Cotgrave. 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



365 



cox* inn. 

Whin, $b. a bramble, 133 14 

"A whin. ramnus." — Bat el. 

Whine, v. to cry like a dog, 139 23 

Whirle, v. to turn rounds 142 33 

Whistil, v. to whistle, 128 24 

Whistle, sb. 124 33 

White, adj. 151 20 

Whitherwarde, adv. 31 15 

Whole, adj. 161 1 

Whordome, sb. 162 1 

Whore, sb. 174 19 

Whorle, sb. verticillum, 171 44 

"Whorlwylof a spyndyl. (whorwhil, 
whorle). Yerteorum." — Ptomfi. 
Parv. 

Whorle, v. to whirl, 171 46 

"I whorle, I make a noyse, as the 
wynde dothe."— Palsgtave. 

Why, adv. wherefore, 98 33 
Whyer, $b. a quire, 209 27 

Whyrle, sb. 142 31 

" A whirle of a spindle."— <MfcMtat« 

Whyrry, sb. a wherry 

boat, 106 27 

Whysper, v. 79 15 

Whystle,«&. 147 34 

Whystle, v. 147 36 

Whyt, sb. 149 5 

"A whit, or little deal, one goutte." 
— Shawood. 

Whytmg, sb. fish, 136 33 

Wiche, sb. thewifcch hazel, 115 3 

Wicker, sb. 77 26 

Wicket, sb. 87 25 

Wight, sb. 119 24 

Wight, adj. strong, 119 36 

"Wyght, or strong, fort."— Pals- 
grave. 

Wigion, sb. bird, 164 36 

Wike of the eye, sb. 122 24 

Wil, sb. voluntas, 123 25 

Wil, sb. Ustammtum, 123 26 

Wil, v. vstb, 123 44 



coi. inn. 



Wildernesse, sb. 
Willing, part. 
Win, v. to conquer, 
Wince, v. 


85 
136 
133 
134 


33 

47 
23 
40 


Winche, v. to wince, 


134 


37 


14 1 wynche as a horse 
regymbe." — Palsgrave. 


dothe. 


je 


Winde, sb. 


135 


2 


Winde, v. 


135 


7 


Wine, sb. 


139 


15 


Wing, sb. 
Winke, v. 


135 
138 


31 
25 


Winning, sb. gains, 
Wish, sb. 


136 
143 


28 
44 


Wish, v. 


143 


47 


Wit, out of, 
Witchcraft, sb. 
Witche, sb. 


150 

9 

150 


8 
34 
21 


Wite, v. to blame, 


151 


17 



" I wyte, I blame or put one in faulte. 
je encoulpe." — Palsgrave. 

With, sb. a withe. A.S. 

wP6ig, 150 30 

With, prep. 150 34 

Withdraw, v. 45 47 

Withstand, v. to resist, 24 9 

Withwind, sb. herb, 135 12 

" Withwinde herhe. cassutha." — 
ffuloet. 

" Woodbinde, binde-weede or withie- 
winde, because it windes about 
other plantes,"— -Minsheu. 

Witlesse, adj. 91 17 

Witnesse, sb. 85 34 

Witne8se, v. 90 27 

Wive, p\ to marry, 152 4 J 

Wodbin, sL woodbind, 134 23 

Wodbinde, **. 135 13 

Woddie, adj. woody, 97 31 

Wodfould, sb. 219 20 

Wodgarth, sb. 34 5 

Wodhouse, sb. 225 16 
Wodpenie, sb. herb be- 

tony, 102 29 



366 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



COL. UMB. 

Wodwarte, sb. a forester, 33 43 

" Wodewarde, or walkare in a wode 
for kepynge. lucarius,"— Prompt. 
Parv. 

Wodwesse, sb. the herb 

woad, 85 35 
Wodwosse, tb. the herb 

woad, 175 87 
Wodyeard, $b. 210 23 
Woe, sb. 154 15 
Woff, to, like a dog, 156 40 
Woft of a web, sb. 157 11 
Woful, adj 186 34 
"Wolfish, adj. 146 8 
Wolhouse, sb. 225 22 
Wolworke,a5, woolwork, 171 39 
Woman, §k 20 41 
Womanhead, sb. woman- 
hood, 206 18 
Womanlike, adj. 122 46 
Wonder, sb. 77 7 
Wonder, v. 79 11 
Wonderelout, sk 228 46 
Wonderful, adj. 187. 18, 23 
Wone, sb. a dwelling, 168 11 
Wone, good, sb. plenty, 168 23 
Wone, evil, sb. scarcity, 168 24 

"Wooae or grete plenty copia, 
SwibuDdoncia."— Prompt. Parv. 

Wonne, v. to dwell, 162 43 

"Wonon or dwelle. maneo, habito." 
— Prompt. Parv. 

Wonning, sb. a dwelling, 136 30 

"Wonyngc, or dwellynge. mansio." 
— Prompt. Parv. 

Wood, sb. lucus, 155 35 

Wood, sb. lignum, 155 36 

Woode, adj. mad, 156 9 

" Woode, or madde. aniens, furiosus, 
insanus."— Prompt. Parv. 

Woodknif, sb. 118 28 

" Woodeknyfe. gladiolus."— Htdoet. 

Woodwarpe,**. a forester, 33 9 
Woofe of a web, sb. 157 25 



Woollen, adj. 63 2 

Worde, sb. 171 15 

Worke, sb. a performance, 171 35 

Worke, sb. labour, 171 36 

Worke, v. 171 40 

Worke, any, 171 41 

Workemanfihip, sb. 141 8 

Workhouse, sb. 225 15 

Workman, sb. 20 39 

Workmanly, adv. 100 47 

World, sb. 171 47 

Worldly, adj. 101 1 

Worme, sk 172 6 

Wormc-eaten, adj. 63 3 

Wormye, adj. 101 44 

\\ T omQ f parL 172 26 

Worne on, part. 172 27 

Worse, adj. 173 5 

Worship, sk 140 44 

Worth of a thing, sb. 174 2 

Worthie, adj. 112 13 

Worthy, adj. 98 34 

Worthy to be herd, 98 39 

Worthy to be loved, 98 38 

Wote, I,— I know, 178 12 

Wound, sb. 220 41 

Wound, v. 221 2 

Woven, adj. 62 37 

Wowe, v. to woo, • 180 1 

"Towowe. petnlari, procari."— Gz/A. 
Ang. 

Wower, sb. a wooer, 73 40 

" Woware, or he >at wowythe. procna." 
— Prompt. Parv. 

Wrangil, v. to wrangle, 128 2 

Wrangle, v. 24 7 

Wrappe, v. 27 25 

Wrath, sb. 38 46 

Wrathe, sk 89 23 

Wrathful, adj. 187 11 

Wrayste, v. to wrest, 203 30 

Wreake, v. to revenge, 207 4 

Wreath, sb. 213 23 

Wreck, v. to revenge, 54 15 

Wreck of y« sea, sb. 54 11 

Wrenne, sk a bird, 60 35 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



367 



COL. LIKE. 

Wrest for an instrument, sb. 92 2 

Wrest of y« hand, *b. 92 1 

Wreste, v. 92 6 

Wrestil, v. to wrestle, 127 31 

"Wretch, sb. 88 80 

Wretched, adj. 49 28 

Wright, sb. a carpenter, 119 25 

Wrine, v. to cry like a pig, 1 39 24 

Wring, v. 135 41 

Wrinkle, $b. 138 34 

Wrinkyl, v. to wrinkle, 128 7 

Writ, 9b. a writing, 149 7 

Write, *. 151 18 

Writh, sb. a wreath, 150 31 

"Tone, a wreath, also a wrest, 
wrinch, writhe."— Cotgrave. 

Written, part. 62 38 

Wrong, adj. 167 7 

Wrongful, adj. 187 12 

Wrongue, sb. a wrong, 167 6 

Wroote, v. to rout, 178 86 

Wrote, I, 178 13 

Wrothe, adj. 177 40 

Wrought, part. 217 36 

Wrynkle, v. 138 37 

Wrytche, sb. a wretch, 150 22 

Wryter, sb. 75 29 

Wulfe, sb. a wolf, 187 31 

Wyde, adj. wide, 117 12 

Wyer, sb. wire, 73 27 

Wyfe, sb. a wife, 118 23 

Wygge, *6. a cake, 119 2 



" Eschaude\ a kind of wig or Bymnel, 

*iat like a nart, a 

symnel." — Cot- 



three-cornered 
grave. 

Wylde, adj. 
Wylding, sb. fruit, 



130 16 
136 34 



14 Wildinee aple, or crabbe. arbutum." 
—Hutoet. 

Wyle, sb. 131 2 

Wylful, adj. 186 4 

Wyll, v. 131 7 

Wyllowe, «&. 180 32 

Wylye, adj. 100 46 



OOL. UNt> 

Wymble, *4. an auger, 132 1 

" Wymbyl, or persowre. terebellum." 

— Prompt. Parv. 
"A wimble, or auger, terebra." — 

Bard. 

Wymple, tb. a muffler. 

A.S. winpel, 132 14 

"Wjrmple for a none, gaymple." — 
Palsgrave. 

Wyndie, adj. 97 33 

Wyndlappe, sb. lingula, 27 29 

Wyndlasse, sb. 34 43 

Wyndowe, sb. 180 36 

Wynewe, v. to winnow, 95 22 

"Wynewynge wythe wyyncL yen- 
tilacio."— Prompt. Patv. 

Wynie, adj. winy, 102 43 

Wynning, sb. victory, 136 29 

Wynter, sb. 77 18 

Wynter, v. 79 16 

Wype, v. 141 46 

Wysarde, sb. wizard, 31 3 

Wysdome, sb. 162 2 

Wysket, sb. a basket, 87 23 

Wyt, sb. wit, 149 6 

Wyther, v. 83 28 

Wythhould, v. 219 13 

Wythout, prep. 229 7 

Wythout dore, adv. 229 8 

Wytty, adj. 112 6 

Yard of a house, sb. 210 18 
Tane, sb. to yawn, 19 10 

" Janyn, or gapyn. bio." — Prompt. 
Patv. 

Tarne, sb. thread, 32 41 

Yarowe, sb. herb, 180 37 

" Jarowe, mylleforle, herbe for nese 
blederyi. millefolium." — Prompt. 
Parv. 

Yea, adv. 204 27 

Yeard of a beast, sb. penis, 210 19 

Yeard measure, sb. 210 17 

Yearde, sb. 210 16 



368 



INDEX OF ENGLISH WORDS. 



Yeare, sb. 


COL. 

209 


EJXS. 

29 


Yoman, $b. a yeoman, 


COL. 

20 


LXirx. 

42 


Years, oldfarne — ancient, 211 


11 


Yonderway, 


197 


7 


Yedde, v. to chide, 


48 


35 


Yong king, tb. 


167 


25 


Yeo, pron. 
Yeeld, v. 


46 


24 


bird, sb. 


167 


26 


59 


86 


boy, sb. 


167 


27 


Yeerely, adv. 
Yel, sb. a cry, 


101 


2 


— wench, tb. 


167 


28 


65 


3 


goose, sb. 


167 


29 


Yel, v. 


55 


15 


whelp, sb. 


167 


30 


Yelowe, adj. 


181 


16 


Yongue, adj. young, 


167 


22 


Yes, adv. 


84 


40 


Tool, sb. Christmas, 


161 


9 


Yesterday, sb. 


196 


37 


Yore, adv. before, 


174 


34 


Yet, eonj. 


86 


20 


Yorke, sb. 


171 


37 


Yette, to, metal. 


86 


16 


Your, pron. 


222 


33 


"To )ett fundere, 


feNm/'-Gsti. 


Youthe, sb. 


230 


10 


Ang. 












" ?etynge of metelle t 


is bell ya, pannya, 








potyi and other 


lyke. raaio 


."— 


Zeele, sb. 


59 


26 


Prompt. Parv. (aee note). 




Zele, v. to be zealous, 


59 


32 


Yew tree, sb. 


94 


20 


Zodiake, sb. 


12 


30 



THE END. 



LEVINS'S ORIGINAL ERRATA. 



369 



Br the copy of Levins's Manipulus Vbcabulorum in the Library of the 
British Museum is a leaf of Errata, which is inserted after the Epistle and 
before the Dictionary. It was not in the copy from which I printed, nor is 
it in the Bodleian copy, and unfortunately I did not discover it until after 
the present work was finished. It is here reprinted with the pages added 
where the words are to be found in this edition. It will be seen that a few 
only of the blunders are pointed out in this list. H. B. W. 



<$qnilf $ea<I*r amende 



faok. I* the preface. 

3 T)Eade differ, deferre, id est 
XL prolongare, & differ, dif- 

ferre, id est discrepare. pa- 
gina. 2. lin. 27. 

4 Reade we haue not so muche. 

pagin. 3. lib. 28. 

5 Rede mereri. pag. 4. lin. 17. 

In the epistle dedicator ie. 

6 Rede recken vpon. pa. 1, U. 24. 

7 Reade generally yet it is. pag. 

2. lib. 8. 
7 Rede to haue or vse the other, 
(and there be, &c.) pa. 2. 

COL. U»B. lj t J6 # 

5 39 Blach, not a blache, in ache. 
12 11 A lake, lacus, us, in ake. 
1 Rede, lacinia, Sf laeiniare, in ag. 
add. Rede quale, eoturnix, ieis, hoc, 

in ale. 
25 4 To vaunt, gloriari, in ant. 
49 37 labelled, infulatus, a. In ed. 
52 25 To neede, Egere. In cede. 
64 1 6 To reuerence, reuereri. In e»ce. 
72 30 A daughter, nata % a. In er. 
74 43 A mowyer, fxniseca, a, hie. 

In er. 



COL. LIMB. 

75 4 A.lyner,hepar 9 dtis,hoe.IneT. 
75 24 Ameuer,fy8he,m*fta,0,Iner. 
82 29 nerste, not merst, proximus. 

In erste. 
84 31 A presse for books, prelum. 

in esse. 
87 31 Scarlet, coccus, i, In et. 
89 13 sleete, not heete, gelu, u. 

93 20 A magget, termes, His, hee. 

In et. 

94 30 To skewe, limis oeulis spec- 

tare. In ew. 
y* residew, residuum, i, In ew. 
A kewle, pastomis, idis, in 

eule. 
A legacie, legatio, In cie. 
A penny, denarius, i, In ny. 
bry berie, ambitus, us, In ry. 

In the note ofry, rede thus. 

108 Examples declare, these con- 
trary signifie eyther, &c. 

In the note ofilde, reade thus. 

130 Participles in iled, &c. 
184 32 stinche foetor, not foeter, In 
inchc. 



95 


5 


95 


39 


96 


22 


102 


19 


104 


9 



370 



LEVINS's ORIGINAL ERRATA. 



In the note oftng, rede thus. 
137 Adiectiues possessiues, &c. 

In the note of ship, rede thus. 

141 18 Baylyship, vitticatus, us. 

143 12 myre,/mi«, t, In ire. 

143 43 A plyshe, pustula, f, in ishe. 

In the note ofisme, rede thus. 

146 Do ende in time, and are de- 

ryued of latine and gr£ek 

wordes in isma, and in 

ismus. 
150 16 y* itcb, prurigo, inis, h$c, in 

itch. 
150 18 Astitcheinsowyng,tVfttt,w*, 

In itche. 
150 20 pitche, pix, icis, hec, In itche. 
150 32 A rigwith, dorsuale, is, hoc. 

Inith. 
158 23 A nocke, crena, a. In ocke. 
158 37 A carocke, herbe, eruca, a, In 

ocke. 

162 31 A bloome, germen, inis, hoe, 

In oome. 

163 3 A glutton, heluo, dnis, In on. 
163 22 treason, Maiestatis reatus. 

In on. 
167 22 yong, iuuenis, is, in ong. 
169 44 hope, spes, ei, hoc, In ope. 

169 45 y e pope, papa, f, hie. In ope. 

170 26 for prepos. pro, propter. In or. 
175 12 To smoore, supprimere. In 

oore. 
86 23 an aglot, Bracteolum, i. In ot. 
180 19 tallow, aruina, e, In owe. 

180 26 falowland,artwfn,t.Inow. 

181 1 to falow lande, or are. In ow. 



OOL. 

184 11 Amuffle,^* e } In uffle. 

185 1 y 6 suck of a plowe, vomer, 

eris, hie. In uck. 
185 7 y 6 huckle bone, coxendix. In 

uckle. 
add. Put these in umpe, after them 
in, umble. 
„ a frumpe, floute, sanna, f . 
„ a lumpe, massa, e, hoc. 

„ y« pumpe of a ship, sefUina, f . 

„ A rumpe, oropigium, t, hoe. 
„ A stumpe, stipes, His, hie. 
„ to frumpe, subsannare. 
200 36 flayne, exeoriatus, a, In ayn. 
202 87 a fayre, nundinum. In ayre. 

202 45 to stayre, eontemplari, in ayre, 

203 13 a wayse, circus, i, in ayse. 

204 4 To wayte on one, Famulari. 

In ayte. 

205 10 A reache, porrectio, In eache. 
205 32 A bead, not deade, bacca, e., 

In ead. 
205 36 An head, caput, itis, hoc. In 

ead. 
210 47 Fearne, filix, ids, heec, In 

earne. 
213 23 A wreath, circus, i, In eath. 
217 24 A troughbote, linter, tris, hie. 

219 In the note of oulde, reade in 
arium, for in arum. 

222 18 A goose, ansercula, a, h$c, in 

oose. 

223 18 Kmssmoya, premium. In our. 
225 2 To louse, capiat pediculos, In 

ouse. 
228 4 venemous, venenosus, a, In 
ouse. 



V-